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"That's an architect's sketch but there wilt be some changes, " Dr. William 
Homisak said, referring to the cover sketch of the groundbreaking ceremony 

Dr. Homisak pointed out that some minor details will be different but the 
general appearance will be much like it is shown in the sketch, 
said, 'that's the architect's conception of the way it'll be. " 

Groundbreaking tomorrow 

Groundbreaking for Stage I of the col- 
lege building program has been set for 
Wednesday. Sept. 5. 

A ceremony is planned on the site just 
west of the administration building (unit 6) 

Representatives of the State Depart- 
ment of Education, the State Public School 
Building Authority, local government offi- 
cials and SEDA-COG will be among guests 
invited to participate, according to Or. 
William H Homisak. assistant to the 



y V. 

Q Tuesday, Sept. 4,1979 Vol. 15, No. 1 4 Pages ~) 

Classes start on time, 
contract accord set 

On Friday, Aug. 24, at 3 a.m., negotia- 
tion teams of the college and Williamsport 
Area Community College Education Asso- 
ciation, (WACCEA). came to a tentative 

The tentative agreement was the product 
of almost five months of negotiations be- 
fore the contract expired at midnight, Sun- 
day. Aug. 19- 

Although the convocation of Postsec- 
ondary faculty was canceled while nego- 
tiations were beind held, late registration 
took place on Monday, Aug, 20, as sched- 

John R. Brunette, Pennsylvania State 
Education Association area representa- 
tive, chief negotiator for the faculty, re- 
ported that faculty members who showed 
up for convocation "were told there is no 
work". Brunette also stated that he con- 
sidered the situation at that point in time 
asa "lockout". 

According to Carl M. Hillyard. president 
of the WACCEA. the association offered to 
extend its expiring contract while nego- 
tiations continued for a new one. 

However, College Trustees took the 
position that classes would not start unless 
an agreement was reached because of the 
hardships that would be imposed on stu- 
dents and the economic effect on the col- 
lege if a work stoppage occurred during 
the fall semester. 

The reason for the board's action was 
that six years ago the Board allowed the 
fall term to begin while negotiations were 
still being held, and during the term the 

Earth Science hii.s service limes 

The Earth Science campus bus leaves 
the Lair at 7:15 a.m. and 10:15 am,. The 
bus leaves the Earth Science building at 
1:05 p.m. every day and at 5 p.m. Monday. 
Wednesday, Thursday; at 3:35 p.m. Tues- 
day, and at 4 p.m. Friday. 

faculty engaged in a work stoppage 
causing confusion and hardships for stu- 

Both sides expressed satisfaction with 
the new two-year contract. 

"We feel, the negotiation team felt it was 
a fair contract", said Hillyard. 

The contract made provisions for a 
$1,200 increase this year for postsecondary 
faculty who work 172 days. Also, other bar- 
gaining unit members (who work varying 
schedules), will receive prorated in- 

Other provisions provided are improved 
hospital and major medical coverage. 
Also, raises in the mileage reimbursement 

SGA president 
lists activities 

What does the Student Government Asso- 
ciation (SGA) have planned for this 

According to Robert E. Thomas, SGA 
president, the organization has quite a few 
things in the works, 

Thomas said the SGA has a picnic 
planned this month at the Earth Science 
complex at Allenwood, a skating party to 
be held at Skateland USA, on the Lycom- 
ing Creek Road, and the Fall Event, 

Thomas was not specific at>out the date 
of the skating party, but emphasized the 
need for college student identification 
cards in order to get in. 

According to Thomas, the skating party 
will be free to anyone with a current 
college identification card. He said those 

iriea^f turn In l\tfip At 

from 16 to 18 cents per mile during the first Outing Club sets first meeting 
year, according to Dr. William H. Fedder- ^he Outing Club will hold its first meet- 
sen, college president. i^g tomorrow at 4 p.m in Room 229 of the 
Klump Academic Center, according to 
Roger E.Davis, advisor 

Maximum tuition credit reimbursement 

iPlease turn to Pa^e M 

SGA organization 
meeting today 

The Student Government Association 
will hold its first meeting of the semester 

today al 4 p.m in Room 132. KJump Aca- 
demic Center, 

The meeting is an open organizational 
meeting which will include discussion 
about electing officers and senators, 
according to Mrs. Jo Ann Fremiotli, stu- 
dent activities assistant. 

Mrs. Fremiotti said that anyone who is 
concerned about anything to do with the 
college should attend the meeting. She 
added. "They should really get out (to 
attend the meeting) if they have questions 
about anything." 

Theater company meets 

This year's first Theater Company meet- 
ing will be held Tuesday, Sept. 4, at 7 p.m., 
in the Klump Academic Center 

On Thursday, Sept. 6. at 7 p.m there will 
be another meeting of the Theater Com- 

Message of welcome from president 

Dear Student: 

In my opinion. The SPOTLIGHT is one of 
the finest community college newspapers 
in the country I hope that all students will 
join me each week in readmg each issue. 
Campus communication is extremely im- 
portant in a complex multi-campus college 
like WACC and The SPOTLIGHT plays a 
vital role in keeping us all better informed 
about what's happening. 

This year, you will find a lot of activity 
relating to the construction of three new 
facilities. After years of planning, the Col- 
lege will finally begin to implement what 
we call Phase I-Stage I of our approved 
Facilities and Site Master Plan These im- 
provements will greatly enhance the 
campus environment plus provide badly 
needed and improved educational 
facilities. However. during the 
construction phase we will be inconven- 

ienced somewhat by having to work 
around the construction activity. Two new 
temporary parking lots are being provided 
to offset parking loss in the construction 
areas. Everyone's patience and 
understanding will ease the burden of this 
temporary inconvenience. The 
SPOTLIGHT will keep you informed as 
this activity commences. 

I am pleased to be able to have this 
opportunity to welcome you back to 
WACC, I am looking forward to working 
with the student body, faculty, and admin- 
istration to facilitate and support the 
learning process. 

Best regards to each of you as you begin 
or continue your studies at WACC. 


William H. Feddersen 


Page 2 SPOTLIGHT Sepl^J97^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


Whadd'ya' say. . .? "•°^°' Who really won? 

Are yoo so.sf/ed w//h your ^^'^^ ^i^^r'^ "o::^, .r;:i:r:;;::7H::r"""^ """ ^°' ''""'"" °""" "^ 

housing this semester? Schmuck The sway of negotiations from hopeful to hopeless and finally ac- 

Photos by Dwight Schmuck cord kept students in a constont crisis situation. 

Would classes begin on time or be delayed? Should aportments be 
rented, cars be sold, jobs foresoken or taken, or should it all be fore- 
stalled until the negotiotions reach an end or tmposse? 

^%^*,. .• Veterans and others receiving various stipends and benefits de- 

^ . , pendant on their college attendance were even further effected by 

- ,Ofe possible financial turmoil. 

. -Iiill Glosses storied on time, yes. But who con compensate the students, 
who are the consumers ond financiers of the educational commodity. 

■ ^^ for the lack of an assured dote to plon toword? 

' The faculty may be sotisfied with the contract, the college may be 

^ ^^^^ ^ ,^^ gg^^^^^,^m^ ^^ satisfied with it, but those who ultimotely pay for all that satisfaction 

■^ ^^" ^ ^* ^^^^M. ^1 had no votce in the negotiations. 

^^^^^^^^^ Students ore expected to attend classes regularly and to c6mplete 

A^^^^^^^^^mL ^1 course requirements, or they receive no credit for a course. Why then 

^^^^^^^Hr^^H shouldn't the tuition-payers require that faculty ond management 

^^^^^^^^^^^V I complete contract negotiations on a deadline well ahead of a 

^^^^^^^I^^^^M scheduled semester? 

_ HIBBBBI^Hl-r I Classes were not delayed, not this time. But the students' toss in 

Teresa Engel, Williamsport. gener- Pam Singer, Williomsport, indepen- educafionol continuity, finonces and the college's credibility cannot be 

al studies- "Yeah 'cause I'm living at dent studies: "Yeah. I'm married so it measured as con the concrete gains made by the negotiating teams. 

^ ^^^C f™ni My "''S'' IS written by stall members ol The SPOTLIGHT who wish lo 

^^^j^^^JHHP commenl nn subjects of irdividual interest. Opinions expressed may or may nol 

k. ' '^I^Hsl^^J '''■'"'''' '^"^ "P'"'"" "' ■'''"' SPOTLIGHT, 

^ r~ ^^^^jW*"^ The gas shortage: who is responsible? 

^H ^ ^UW ^ staff Writer 

^^ ^BWf The blome for the fuel shortage is constantly being transferred from 

. mti "^ °"^ 9^°"P '° ano'^ier. The oil nations are blamed for raising their 

I ^ ^^f ^A prices. Gas companies are being blomed for holding bock fuel and 

. J^ ^V ^ ^^^ „; forcing shortages, thus raising prices ogain. The government is being 

T^ 'if \ H ( ^B V blamed tor being unoble to handle the energy situation. And, Ameri- 

^ I , / \ ^M ^Hf \ cons ore being blamed tor wasteful usage of natural resources. 

■|-ir^\*^pi (lA^ ^1 ^L It is easy to blame others, but that does not help alleviate the fuel 

^^ ^H shortage. 

^K i^V Other sources of energy ore being investigated, but a practical re- 
source of energy is still years off. 

Bob Thomas, Mifflinburg, Joyce Calehuff, Montoursville, All of us must try to conserve energy the best we con, 

iournolism: Yeoh, for the most port, horticulture: "Yeah. I'm a part-time Remember every ounce of fuel we save also saves us money 

There's olways a few Mttle things ^,^,^^, ,^^, ^^.^^ ,„^,„ ,...:.:.:.:.:.:.::.:.:.:.:.:.::.:.:.:.::.:.:.:.:.:.:'.:.:.:.:.:.:.::.:.:.:.: x.:.^ ,.,:,,,,,,,,^;,,,^,,,,,^: 


j1 f^tritrif^ni/Ji First Ploce Award winner 

[^LS U V ^L^t^ The Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. Competition 

The SPOUIGHT «<l ms I firs frm The SPOTLIGHT IS pub/lshed weekly throughout the ocodemic yeor, 

reoders tellers (or puW.col.on must be oo except for officio/ co/lege vocations, by (ourno/ism 

longer ihon 250 words All tellers musi be ond Other interested Students, Office 

signed with Die writers nome, oddress, ond Room 7, Klump Academic Center (basement). Telephone f7l7) 

telephone number 326-376 I , Extension 22 1 . 

Member, Columbia Scholastic Press Assn, 

j4 I I .1 I Member, Pennsylvonio Collegiate Press Assn. 

Monday s the day .. .^ ,. „ . , 

, _,_ P ll ' ' Managing tdifor Mollie S Tomlinson 

* ^BJ Editors Note: Due to the Labor Day Compus Editor Jan L. Daniel 

ro^'lT' T 'T "V"' 1""°'"'',? "■^.'' Associate Campus Editor John F. Zelewicz 

• coming out on Tuesday Normally, the c <--i 

I newspaper will be distributed each Mon- Sports Editor Jacqueline J Cardene 

1 day throughout the year. There are distri- Phofogrophy Editor Dwiqht E Schmuck 

Jj bution points around the campus -usually c c. ri r> . « i^ ^ i i 

Wi at the mam entrances lo each building We senior i/off Reporter Brad E. English 

. .„ , , hopetheSPOTLIGHTwillbeusefulandin- Reporters. Robert J A//en, Donna L. Ginter, John L Ric- 

^^Tom^Winslow, Lock Haven, graphic <::;:^Z:-;;;::iZ ,^^::;^r''' '^^'' ^-^-'^ ^ ^'^e/e, Lorry G. Steele. Robert E. 

, Thomas, Christina N. Weibley 

Signs help newcomers through Klump stoH Artist Michael tekites 

^ ■ .. , , , , ,_ J J , , Contributing Reporter Gail M. Thompson 

Duringthefirst week of classes, handmade signs showing directions c, it a ,. ^ -, , . \- , 

to various rooms appeared ,n Klump Academic Center. ^'°'' A"'^'°"' T'^^othy A Tofh 

The signs were the result o( on idea of Dr. David M, Heiney and the 

implementation by Mrs. Margaret Metzger Production Team This Issue: Mollie Tomlinson, supervisor: Robert E, 

Certainly, the signs were helpful to those trying to find their way Thomas, Donno L Gmter, John L, Rickerl, ond Christina N Weibley. 

around for the first time I ............ 

:::«=ssMs>s::^v:wmw:¥?Parking cHangcs^ 

Two new parking lots will be available 
for student useage this year. 

The first is a vacant lot located at the 
comer of Park and First Streets. 

The lot has been leased by the college to 
be used for parking displaced by the 
building program. The lot. owned by 
Williamsport National Bank, will cost the 
college payment of taxes on the property. 

Earth Science Division students using 
heavy equiptment will level the lot to 
ready it for use. 

The second parking lot available for 
student useage is a fence-enclosed lot lo- 
cated directly behind the Physical Plant. 

Students may park there from 7 a.m. to 5 
p.m. Cars still remaining in the fenced lot 
after 5 p.m. will be secured in tot. 

"All vehicles using campus parking lots 
must be registered," according to 
Lawrence P Smeak. chief security officer. 

Returning students must also register 
for new stickers 

Vehicles may be registered in Room 108, 

Klump Academic Center from 8 a.m. to 4 
p.m., Monday through Friday. 

Current school stickers are to be 
displayed on the right rear bumper. 

Fines for parking violations are $1. 
Fines not paid within ten days shall be 
assessed to $5, and after 20 days $10 

According to material from James O 
Tule. executive assistant to the president, 
the lots between Unit 6 and the Gym will be 
closed to allow for the demolition of 
bleachers and the construction of the new 
learning resources center and building 
trades center. 

Also, the parking lot adjoined by Third 
St.. Susquehanna St., and the Machine 
Shop is going to be kept closed for the 
construction of the new welding facility 

Fines are payable in the Security Office, 

During ground breaking, tentatively 
scheduled for Sept. 5, the parking lot be- 
tween Unit 6 and the Gym will be roped off 
for guests, according to Smeak, 

Meeting planned Repairs made 
during summer 

The Wildcat Band will be having its first 
meeting of this semester today at 4 p.m. in 
Room 402 or 403 in Klump Academic 

Richard E. Adams, director of the band, 
said that anyone Interested in playing in 
the band should come to the meeting. 

Adams also stated that the band has 
access to some instruments and will be 
able to supply the instruments to people 
interested in joining but do not own instru- 

The Wildcat Band plays mostly pep 
band, and marching band styles of music, 
according to Adams. 

Adams also added that the band will try 
to play for home basketball games in the 
gym and other special functions. 

Last year, the Wildcat Band played at 
the Hope Enterprises Special Olympics. 

Regular meetings for the Wildcat Band 
will be Tuesdays and Thursdays from 4 to 6 
p.m,, in Room 402 or 403, Klump Academic 

Student activities set 

Today — There will be a roller skating 
party sponsored by the Student Govern- 
ment Association for students. Free bus 
transportation will be provided from Bar- 
do Gym to Skateland U.S.A. The party will 
be from 8 to 11 p.m. with a bus leaving at 
7:30. Admission is free and there is a 75- 
cent charge for skate rental. The bus will 
return to the gym after the party. Any 
student interested in going may sign up at 
the Communication Center 

Tomorrow — Advisory Council meeting. 
All advisors are asked to be in Room 207, 
Klump Academic Center at 3 p.m. 

Tomorrow — Dance in Lair 8 to mid- 
night. There will be a fee, 

Thursday, Sept. 6 - Student 
Government Association, free coffee and 
frisbee fun. This will be held on the front 
lawn of Klump Academic Center, There 
will be free coffee and a frisbee demon- 
stration. Students will then be asked to join 
in the frisbee fun Jerusalem will provide 
the music from 3 to? p,m, 

Tuesday, Sept, 11 — Free tour arid picnic 
at Earth Science Center in Allenwood. 
Free food, games, and bluegrass music 
will be provided. Buses will leave Bardo 
Gym at 3:30 p,m. and return there after 
the picnic. All interested students should 
sign up at the Communication Center in 

There are two bulletin boards located in 
Klump for student use. 

The one to the left of the main entrance 
is for students who need a ride to classes or 
would like to take on a rider. 

The other board is for students that have 
an item for sale or a particular item that 
they would like to buy This is located to 
the right of the entrance. 

The Communication Center is located on 
first floor of Klump Academic Center be- 
tween the two display cases. 

The mamtenance crew was kept busy 
throughout the summer season with a wide 
variety of jobs : from boilers to restrooms. 

The biggest job of the summer was a re- 
construction project at the Aviation Build- 
ing at the Montoursville Airport. 

This project consisted of tearing down 
the hanger doors and replacing them with 
cement blocks. This was done to conserve 
energy and to improve the appearance of 
the building. 

Another fairly large job involved the 40- 
to-50-year-old boilers which all had to be 
repaired at a substantial cost. 

The Klump Academic Center didn't go 
without work during the summer months. 
A crew of 11 student workers was hired to 
help paint the stairwells and the walls of 
the first floor. There is still work being 
done on the women's restroom on the first 

With the help of several student workers 
there were two new parking lots 
constructed to try to lighten the student 
parking problem caused by the closing of 
the parking lot on the corner of West Third 
and Susquehanna Streets 

Other projects during the summer were 
labelled "usual routine summer work," 
This consisted mainly of changing locks, 
waxing floors, general cleaning and other 
small jobs. 

The Globe Theatre burned to the ground 
in 1613 during a performance of Henry 



iCnntimuul from Pa^e It 

without college identification would not be 
allowed in. 

Thomas said the Fall Event is the main 
project the SGA has going now. The Event, 
which will be held the first week of Octo- 
ber, will consist of a large concert, a 
smaller concert, a dance, and folk singers, 
said Thomas. 

The large concert will feature the re- 
cording group of Blood. Sweat & Tears 
with David Clayton-Thomas, according to 
the SGA president. 

Thomas noted the SGA needs more stu- 
dent support and response. He said student 
response was poor last year and the organ- 
ization is hoping for a better turnout of 
students for positions and as volunteers 
this year. 

Thomas said the SGA is looking for a 
vice president and a secretary to complete 
the officer positions He said anyone inter- 
ested should see him. or Mrs Jo Ann 
Fremiolti. the student activities assistant, 

He said there is an upcoming senatorial 
election and interested parties should see 
him, Mrs Fremiotti, or Frank J, Bowes, 
director of student activities. 

Part-time workers sanded and 
painted woodwork and repainted 
hallways and ceilings on the first 
floor of Klump Academic Center 
during June and July. 

College calendar revised 

The college's traditional one-week 
winter break has been eliminated in favor 
of adding one day to spring vacation. April 
3, 4. and 7. 

The calendar change was discussed and 
approved by the calendar committee at a 
board of trustees meeting last March, 

New members 
sought by club 

Phi Beta Lambda iPBL) will begin re 
cruiting new members today. The recruit- 
ment will last through Friday, but new 
members will be accepted until Friday, 
Oct. 19. 

According to Andrew Wentz, PBL presi- 
dent, the recruiting will be done on a one- 
to-one basis. He said the club is open to 
business, computer science and secretar- 
ial majors. 

Applications for membership will be on 
a table just outside the door of Room 333, 
Klump Academic Center, which is PBL 
office, Wentz said. He said membership 
dues are $8 and "that includes member- 
ship in the local, state and national 

Wentz said some of the membership 
money goes into an investment fund. 

Wentz said membership in PBL is 
valuable because it "helps develop your 
vocational and career capabilities. It helps 
you in your communications with other 
people, personal pride and civic responsi- 
bilities The more active you are in the 
club the more you'll get out of it," 

The club's first activity of this semester 
will be to prepare a float for the Mum- 
mer's parade on Tuesday. Oct 23 m South 

Kierstead new manager 

The college cafeteria has a new boss, 
Joseph P. Kierstead. He has replaced Jake 

Matthews, the cafeteria manager last 

Kierstead was recently promoted to 
head of the Food Division of the Canteen 
Vending Company of Williamsport, He had 
been with the parent corporation. Canteen 
Corporation, for 13 years prior to his 

Kierstead was graduated from Albright 
College with a Bachelor of Science in 
Economics in 1954. He has worked for Can- 
teen Corporation in Harrisburg. 
Allentown. Boston and most recently 
Reading as the Eastern Regional Food 

IM footbalK soccer 
entries due Sept. 12 

Entries are still open for intramural 
touch football and soccer Rosters and a 
set of rules may be picked up at the intra- 
mural bulletin board, first floor of Bardo 
Gym, Entries must be returned to the IM 
board by noon, Tuesday, Sept. 12. 

Contract negotiations held 

■*l from Pitfif II 
for faculty will increase from $50 to $60 per 

Sabbatical leaves, once a matter of 
trustees' discretion, is set at a maximum 
of two persons per year in the contract, 
effective in the 1980-81 year. 

The full impact of the increases on the 
college budget will not be measured until 
after the first three weeks of the semester. 
This is due to late registrants and dropouts 
during the initial part of the semester, 
according to Dr. Feddersen. 

Dr. Feddersen feels that with "all things 
considered" the new contract is a good 

Dr. Feddersen also stated that the re- 
opener on faculty salaries is an advantage 
tb the teachers, because of current infla- 
tionary trends, 

"But it IS also of some advantage to the 
college We hope that the legislature, 
which did not act on a bill introduced. 

'hich would increase the state's share of 
community college costs to a more equit- 
able level, may pass during the coming 
fiscal year", said Dr. Feddersen. 

The bill would increase the state's share 
of tuition from $500 to S700, and from $150 
to $250 for students enrolled in a vocational 

"I think the terms agreed to are equit- 
able and will provide solutions to some 
long range problems at the college," said 

On Thursday. Sept 6. the matter of rati- 
fication will come before the trustees at 
their Sept, meeting The meeting will be h 
eld in the Parkes Automotive Building, at 

WACCEA will be meeting this Tuesday 
and Wednesday to ratify the new contract, 
according to Hillyard, 

Hillyard stated that the contract must be 
in the membership's hands three days 
before the vote to ratify is taken. 


Athletic field to be 
for part of Stage 1 

The athletic field and stadium Iwhind 
Bardo gym is slated (or demolition as part 
of the Stage 1 building plan The stadium 
was completed in 1926 and was the scene of 
Williamsport High School football games 
for 46 years. 

Since the college took over the former 
high school properly in January 1972. the 
field has been used for Softball, field 
hockey, archery, touch football, soccer 
and other outdoor physical education 
activities, according to Thomas E Vargo, 

Field hockey 
team spots open 

Under the direction of Marti Bryant, the 
women's varsity field hockey team is 
being organized. 

More students are urged by the coach to 
sign up and become part of the (earn. So 
far. there are 11 members and one student 
manager who is not ehgible for the squad. 

The first practice was scheduled last 
week Practices are held in the open field 
behind Unit 6 The Season opens Tuesday, 
Sept 25, with Northampton County Com- 
munity College, on the home field 

A scrimmage with Lycoming College is 
also going to be scheduled as will weekly 

Any girl who wished to play may sign up 
at any practice or by contacting Marti 
Bryant in the Physical Plant Office 
(behind Unit 61 or by calling Extension 

Tot Watch open 

Tot Watch, a child-care facility on 
campus, is located on the first floor of 
Klump Academic Center 

The facility is open to children of both 
full and part-time students Children en- 
rolled must be between two-and-one-half 
years and five years old 

Registration fee for Tot Watch is $5. 
Hourly charges are 50 cents per hour for 
children of full-time students, and 75 cents 
per hour for children of part time students 

Tot Watch is open from 8 am to 4 p m 
Monday through Friday. Snacks are 
served twice daily, but lunches are the re- 
sponsibility of the parent 

Mrs Mary Bardo. registered nurse who 
supervises the facility, may be reached at 
extension 329 



""^ [PGJ 

fWng Circus 

KlufTip Auditorium 

Next Monday 
7:30 P.M. 
Sept. 1 


Sepl 4,1979 . 

building plan 

physical education director, 

Vargo noted that both students and 
(acuity use the running track on the field 
for jogging He also said that although the 
field has had considerable use, the college 
can manage with the use of the old 
practice field behind Unit 6 

The gymnasium, built in 1937. will con- 
tinue in use. 

Courses offered 
prison inmates 

The college trustees approved a contract 
this summer with Lewisburg Federal 
Penitentiary to provide courses within the 

Prison officials requested that a new 
course, hotel and motel management, be 
added this year 

Continuing are courses in building tech- 
nology and estimating, dental laboratory, 
and real estate courses. The federal gov- 
ernment pays the total program costs of 

Dental Hygiene 
Clinic opens today 

Beginning today, the Denial Hygiene 
Clinic on the fourth floor of Klump 
Academic Center will be open for service 

Clinic hours are: Monday, Wednesday, 
and Friday, 8 to 12 a.m., Tuesday and 
Thursday, 8 to 1 1 am. 12 to 3 p.m 

The fee schedule is : 
Adult prophylaxis* $4.00 

(scaling and polishing) 

Edentulous (dentures) 2.0O 

Child prophylaxis 3.00 

Flouride application 1.00 

X-rays ■ full mouth 8.00 

■ panelispe 6.00 

bitewings 2.00 

(cavity detection films) 

■ individual 1.00 

Study models 1.00 

•WACO, employees and students 3 00 

Advisory Council meets 

The first meeting of the new academic 
year of the Advisory Council will be held at 
3 pm tomorrow, in Room 207. Klump 
Academic Center, according to Mrs Jo 
Ann Fremiotti, student activities 

ite professor of 
English, would like to communicate with 
anyone interested in sharing rides to and 
from Lock Haven. Mr. Porter leaves Lock 
Haven at about 8 a.m. — arriving at the 
College at about 8:45 am He will leave the 
College to return to Lock Haven daily at 
about4:30p m ladvt.) 


1170 W. 4th St. 

Under New Management; 
Jim & Vivian Ensinger 

Open 14 Hours 



on all 


FoUowing ore the policies which 
have been accepted by the Board of 
Trustees on attendance, soliciting. 
and alcoholic beverages lor the 
college They are presented with no 
deletions for the information of the 
student body 

Attendance policy 

1 Regular and prompt attendance at 
all classes and at scheduled con- 
ferences with instructors is expected 
or all students All work missed by 
reason of absence, regardless of the 
cause, must be made up lo the satis- 
faction of the instructor. Students 
who know that they will be absent 
are expected to get assignments 
from instructors in advance so that 
the necessary work will be com- 
pleted before the student leaves, or 
immediately upon his/her return 
This applies to absences for college 
activity trips as well as absences for 
other reasons. In all cases of antici- 
pated absence, students should con- 
fer with their instructors in advance 
whenever possible, 
2, AH faculty are required to record at- 
tendance daily 

3 When a student, in the instructor's 
judgement, is not adequately meet- 
ing the course objectives and has 
missed more than the equivalent of 
the class hours held in one week of 
instruction, the instructor MAY rec- 
ommend the student be withdrawn 
from class by the College. (See pro- 

4 If in the judgment of the instructor. 
extenuating circumstances are in- 
volved (e.g., a death in the family, 
hospitalization, illness, or serious 
accident), the following alternatives 
are available to the students. 

a. to arrange with the instructor's 
approval a stated plan for meet- 
ing course objectives and respon- 

b. to withdraw and receive an "I" 
grade (Incomplete). 

c. to withdraw and receive a "W" 

5- Based upon the instructor's recom- 
mendation, a decision to withdraw a 
student from a course MAY be made 
by the appropriate division director. 
Withdrawal from a course by the 
College for excessive absences will 
only be done after the first three 
weeks of each term or 20 percent of 
instruction and will be recorded on 
the student's transcript as a "WF" 
(Withdrawn Failing). 

6 Appeal Process: Students who are 
withdrawn from a course by the Col- 
lege may appeal the decision within 
three days of notification 
The student may appeal the decision 
to either the Dean for Degree and 
Certificate Programs or the Ad Hoc 
Academic Policy Group consisting of 
the Dean for Degree and Certificate 
Programs. President of the Student 
Government Association, and Chair- 
person of the Academic Policy Com- 

Alcoholic beverage policy 

The College does not permit any alco- 
holic beverages on campus, except when 
approved for instructional purposes in 
cases in which there is no violation of state 
laW. Nor does the College permit alcoholic 
beverages at any College sponsored/stu- 
dent organization sponsored student 
functions held on or off campus. The Col- 
lege disciplinary procedures are given in 
the Student Handbook, Organizations will 
be dealt with severely. In the case of 
student organizations, the responsibility to 
comply with this policy lies with the 
officers and advisor of the student organ- 
ization, Violators are subject to the college 
disciplinary procedures given in this 
Student Handbook. Organizations 
violating this policy will be subject to the 
loss of student activities funds and the loss 
of the privilege of using college facilities or 
other appropriate actions as determined 
by the Dean for Student and Career De- 

On-campus soliciting policy 

The College discourages on-campus soli- 
citation by non-college organizations. Any 
non-college organization desiring to solicit 
on campus must secure written approval 
from the Dean for Student and Career 
Development. Approval will be granted 
based on value to the college community. 
If approval is granted, the organization 
must follow procedures and adhere to 
times and places designated by the College 
at the time of approval. 

Approved student organizations must 
follow procedures outhned by the Student 
Activities Office. 


Newly decorated, wall 
to wall carpeting, 
located Id residential 
area near downtown. 
Clean, secure, $20 and 
$25 a week. Female 
students only. 323-7720 
from 10 am to 5 pm. 


Car Pool Advertising* 

Want to form a car pool? 

The SPOTLIGHT, as space permits, 

will accept notices (ads) from 

students, faculty, and 

members of the various WACC staffs 

and administration. 

To place an ad, come to.The SPOTLIGHT 
office, Room 7, Klump Academic Center, 
before 5 p.m. today, Tuesday, Sept. 4. 

( • A paM ol The SPOTLIGHT Energy Consetvalion Ellon) 

'.•.The most 

building program 

in the history 
of this college...' 


Monday, Sept. 10. 1979 Vol. 15, No. 2 4 Pages 

—From the speech of WiHiam H. Schrum, 
Chairman of the Board of Trustees, 
at groundbreaking ceremonies 

-♦• '^A 

VVilliamsport Mayor Daniel P. Kirby. one of the 
speakers, pledged the city's support in seeliing 
another College goal: student housing. 

^O^tg^^n ^C* "'*^'^^^K^r 

Onlookers heard speakers note the start of con- 
struction of three new buildings when they at- 
tended groundbreaking ceremonies last Wednes- 
day on the construction site. 

Years of planning were culminated last Wednes- 
day with the turning of a spade of earth. Taking 
part in the formal groundbreaking are, from left. 
Dr. William H. Feddersen, College president; 
William H. Schrum, chairman of the Board of 
Trustees, and Richard H. I.undy. president of 
Lundy Construction Company. 

Page 2 SPOTLIGHT Sept, 10. 1979 



VP* KNON^J, 5o(<\eno\A/ 1- 5>J5T Do(nT IHinK a:'na 

GOING TO fet f^ftLE To -r/VI\£ THAT CUA5^ 


We con conserve 

Energy conservotion is o term which hos been with us for quite a 
white. To some, it means long gas hnes and high prices, while to 
others it meons simply turning off o few lights in unused rooms. 

Whatever it means to each individual, we should all decide what we 
con do to overt a major energy crisis. 

President Carter has set guidelines as to thermostot settings for 
summer ond winter. These ore not designed to inconvenience us or to 
moke us uncomfortoble. They are set to cut bock on energy use until 
scientists are able to devise on alternate source of energy. 

We should all do our shore to ossist in conserving energy. When 
leaving a room, take the couple of seconds it takes to turn the light 
switch off. Follow the guidelines set for thermostats, setting the 
thermostot no lower than 78 in the summer and no higher thon 66 in 
the winter. 

What con we do on campus to help*? If the last person to leave o 
classroom would turn off lights, this will cut back on energy use. 
Making sure windows ore closed in the winter months will ossist 
greatly in heat retention. Even such smoll items as shutting off a 
typewriter when not in use will help. 

There ore many ways specific to on individual's working area to help 
in the energy crunch. Look around your area and see what you can do. 
We all need to do our lair shore to ovoid a mojor crisis which could 
have disastrous effects on our natron s economy 

From My Desk 

From My Desk is wrilKn by staff members ol The SPOTLIGHT who wish lo 
comment on subjects of irdivjdual interest Opinions expressed may or may not 
reflen the opinion of T\\p SPOTLIGHT 

Novj, where ARE those parking lofs? 

By Brad English 
Staff Writer 

Applications ore now being occepled for the campus lond rescue 
unit here at WACC. 

Only students who hove training and abilities m fields such as back- 
packing, climbing, snow-shoeing and cross-country skiing need apply 

I he unit IS being formed to prepare for ony emergencies thai might 
orise while students ore making the trek from the parking lots on Pork 
Street to the compus. 

But seriously, folks, lets oil be glod that most of us own hikino 
boots. It isn't such a rough trip, but when the weather turns mean well 
all be risking life and limb to get in here. Ah, the snowdrifts the ice 
loms in the potholes, the bands of ravaging dogs that attack onythinq 
when starvation is near. 

Gladly, there ore alternatives. We can leave our cors at home and 
walk - meoning everyone who lives closer than New Jersey can 
probably moke it in the time it takes to hike from the porking lo. Or 
we could charter airplanes and poracfiule in. 


Book review 

A book to avoid 

By John Zelewicz 
Staff Writer 

■ The Last Sherlock Holmes Story", written by Michael Dibdin, is a 
book for Sherlock Holmes buffs to ovoid like rabid onimals avoid 

It degrodes the memory of Holmes and Watson that Sir Arthur 
Conan Doyle spent a great port of his life to build. 

The book deals with the notorious crimes committed by Jock the 

Holmes and Watson are frantically sought out by Scotland Yard to 
put on end to the hideous crimes plaguing London by catching the 
perpetrotor of the crimes who is called Jack the Rippe 

nth a style 

tar to thot of 
I trying to cash in on 

> by authors other than 

Though the book starts c 
Doyle, it quickly degenerotes into a cheap n 
the memory of the works created by Doyle, 

Other stories hove been written about Holn 
Doyle. None wos os atrocious as this, 

"The Lost Sherlock Holmes Story " turns Wotson into a drug-user 
trying to destroy Holmes, who hos been transformed by Dibdin into 
the psychopathic killer, Jock the Ripper. 

The finol scene of this macabre book ends with Watson almost being 
killed by Holmes who in the last instant realizes that he is in reality 
Jack the Ripper and hurls himself to death off the Reichenbach Falls. 

The heinous crimes that Jack the Ripper perpetrated upon London 
con be compared only to those thot Dibdin does to the memory of 
Sherlock Holmes and his foithful biographer, Dr. John Watson, 


: year. 

FirstPloce Award Winner 

The Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. Competition 

The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the acotter 

except for official college vocations, by journalism 

and other interested students Office 

Room 7. Kturrtp Academic Center (basement) Telephone (717j 

326-3761. Extension 221. 

Member. Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. 

Member. Pennsylvania Collegiate Press Assn. 

AAonoging Editor Moltle S Tom/inson 

Compus Editor jo„ [ Daniel 

Associole Compus Editor John f Zelewicz 

Sports Editor Jocquetine J Cordene 

Pliologropliy Editor Dwighl E Schmuck 

Senior SlofI Reporter Brod E English 

Reporters Robert J Allen. Donno I Ginter. Thereso J MocKenzie. John L Rickerl. 
Brion M Rippey. Trudy M Shively Cindy M Snook. Kimberly A Steele. Lorry C Steele. 
Robert E Thomo 

StofI Artist 

Contributing Rep 
Staff AssistonI 





Car Pool Advertising* 

Want to form a car pool? 

The SPOTLIGHT, as space permits, 

will accept notices (ads) from 

students, faculty, and 

members of the various WACC staffs 

and administration. 

To place an ad, come to The SPOTLIGHT 
office, Room 7, Klump Academic Center, 
before 5 p.m. today 

( • A pan ol The SPOTLIGHT Energy Conservation Ettort) 

Sept 10. 1979 

Financial aid funds still available 


Mrs Juliann Pawlak, Financial Aid 
assistant, emphasized there are still funds 
available for students seeking grants or 

The number of students already 
receiving aid for the 1979-80 academic year 
is 1,673. 

As of Aug. 31, there were granted 
through the Supplemental Education Op- 
portunity Grant (SEOG) the amount of 

The amount granted through Work 
Study (WS) amounts to$127, 800. 

The two forms of aid have remaining 
funds available for those who wish to apply 
for aid These types of aid will remain 
available until the money is used up, she 

The amount of aid received from the 
Basic Education Oppertunity Grant 
(BEOG) for the 1979-80 academic year 
amounts to $1,128,053. 

Late registration in the lobby of Klump Academic Center. Lines, waiting, and 
puzzled people nearing the frustration level were the order of the day. 

not exactly overcrowded dui'iiig the May and Jiin 



The number of students receiving this 
aid is 1,109. 

The amount of aid received from the 
Pennsylvania Higher Education 
Assistance Agency (PHEAA) amounts to 
$357,460. The number of students receiving 
PHEAA aid is 943. 

The amount of loans granted amount to 
$1,338,757 and the number of students is 

New hours established 
for Recreation Center 

Scheduled Recreation Center hours have 
been established by Mrs Jo Ann 
Fremiotti. student activities assistant. 

The scheduled hours are : 
Monday: l:30to 10:00p.m 

Tuesday: l:30tol0:00p.m 

Wednesday: l:30to 10:00p.m 

Thursday: 4:00to 10:00p.m 

Friday: l;30to4:OOp.m 

The center is closed over weekends 
because there is no student interest, 
cording to Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Orientation held 

Orientation this year was held on Thurs- 
day, Aug. 23. starting at 9 a.m., in the 
Klump Academic Center. 

Developmental Studies and Dental 
Hygiene students were requested to attend 
the orientation and meet with their ad- 
visors in the afternoon. 

A free picnic lunch was available to stu- 

The Theater Group Company under the 
direction of Mrs. Sylvia Lea Frymire, per- 
formed a 20-minute musical for students 
called "So you think you're confused"? " 

The cast consisted of 12 people. 

Bookstore to be open extra hours 
The bookstore will be open extra hours 

for the next two or three weeks depending 

on customer load. The extra hours will be 

from 6 to 9 p.m. 
Normal hours are 8 am, to 4 p.m. 

Monday through Friday. 

Student housing survey 

student housing problems were focused 
upon in a survey conducted at the college 
recently The results indicated that many 
non-commuting students considered their 
housing less than adequate 

With the high cost of gasoline, more 
commuting students are expected to 
search for housing nearer to the college, 
and so create a larger demand for housing 
Dr. William H Homisak. assistant to the 
president, noted the problem, pointmg out 
that the Community College Act of 1972 
will not provide money for college dorms 

According to Dr. Homisak. 1,400 non- 
commuting students were to be searching 
for housing 














One of the many new faces s 
campus this year is Bonita L. 
Molino. cafeteria cashier. 

News Briefs 

Building project funds 

An $800,000 grant to the college was 
approved by the Appalachian Regional 
Commission. The grant represented the 
final step in funding of the $8.6 million 
building project. 

Of the total project cost. $4,434,122 will 
be borne by the state A federal grant of 
$800,000 in vocational education funds was 
previously approved. 

The remainder of the funding for the 
project will come from the college's cash 
balances ($1.622. 269t, sponsoring school 
districts i$425,508 over a three-year 
period), tuition fees from students from 
non-sponsoring districts ($447,868 over a 
three-year period), and $104,355 in capital 
charges assessed to the community edu- 
cation fund. 

New instructors 
join faculty 

Eleven instructors joined the faculty 
during August. They are: 
Anson A WiihLs, poslsecondary welding, 
Wayne A. Smith, secondary auto body. 
John J, Macko, secondary auto body. 
Clifford C.Horton. broadcasting. 
David C. Johnson, electronics. 
Bryson P. Burkholder. forestry. 
James A. Garland, aviation. 
John W Kroboth, automotive, 
David C, Dietrick, welding. 
James B, Shaw, physics. 
Patncia A, Conn, business administra- 

Lumber harvest 

Lumber will l>e harvested by college stu- 
dents for the Muncy Correctional Institu- 
tion. A contract with the institution ap- 
proved by trustees during the summer pro- 
vides for the cutting of trees on prison 
property by forestry students. 

The contract provides that the harvest 
will be made consistent with good forestry 
management techniques. It gives forestry 
students a real-life instructional program. 

Lumber harvested will be shared by the 
college and the Muncy prison. 

Costs Force 
Museum Fee 

Andrew K. Grugan. director of the 
Lycoming County Historical Society 
and Museum, 858 W. Fourth St., has 
announced that courtesy admission 
to the museum for college students 
must be discontinued due to rising 
operational costs. 

The charge for admission is 50 
cents for adults. Museum hours are 
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m Tuesday 
through Friday and 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. 
on Sunday. 

The institution is closed on 
holidays and holiday weekends. 

Page 4 

Sepi 10. 1979 

Groundbreaking ceremony held 

to herald construction 

of three buildings 

By Mollie Tomlinson 
Starr Writer 

A gym class was meeting in the field be- 
hind the speakers' platform Muffled 
sounds of practice mingled with sounds of 
traffic passmg on West Third Street A 
killdeer called from the camouflage of 
morningmist rising out of the valley . 

The groundbreaking ceremony for Stage 
I of Phase I of the college building pro- 
gram was underway. The moment 
culminated years of concerted effort and 

This otherwise ordinary gray Tuesday 
took on a special significance to those 
gathered before the platform. They stood, 
scattered in two semi-circles in front of the 

Speakers extended best wishes for the 
undertaking and repledged support for the 
building program. It was the beginning of 
a "new face" for the college, said Dr, 
William H. Feddersen. college president, 
during the ceremony, 

Mrs. Sara Sharadin. member of the col- 
lege executive council, said the event 
"marked a milestone in WACC history." 

New financial aid 
director begins Sept. 17 

Ms. Jenny Bills, a graduate of Rochester 
Institute of Technology, will assume the 
position of director of financial aid next 
Monday, Sept 17, 

Ms. Bifis has been assistant and acting 
director of financial aid at Rochester Insti- 
tute of Technology 

Ms. Bills succeeds Michael Tyson who 
resigned to lake a position in the math de- 
partment. Acting director has been Dr, 
David M,Heiney. 




Kiump Auditorium 


7:30 P.M. 


Next Week: 
The Gauntlet 

She added that the completed project 
would make "great improvements" in the 
college campus, 

Hillyard speaks 

Better, safer, more modern campus 
facilities will create a very subtle kind of 
benefit in addition to the obvious ones, 
observed Carl M. Hillyard, president of the 
Williamsporl Area Community College 
Education Association, quoted Winston 
Churchill: "We shape our buildings and 
afterward our buildings shape us " 

"Every area of the college must work 
together cooperatively lo make this a suc- 
cess," Hillyard said 

Cooperation was a common theme 
throughout many of the speeches de- 
livered Dr. Feddersen said he was con- 
fident that the cooperative spirit of the 
college, of the sponsoring districts and of 
the city "will continue to produce an en- 
vironment conducive to learning." 

In the same vein. Mayor Daniel P. KIrby 
reaffirmed his support of the college goal 
of attaining funding for student housing. 
'An asset' 

William H. Schrum, chairman of the 
board of trustees, said he felt the building 

program would make the college "an asset 
to the community college program of 
Pennsylvania " 

The speakers contended with trucks and 

occasional high-spirited shouts from other 

parts of the campus as the sun finally 

broke through the rising mist, 

'Gold" shovel used 

II was almost hot when Schrum, Dr. 
Feddersen and general contractor for the 
project, Richard H Lundy Jr, , used a gold- 
painted shovel to turn a symbolic shovelful 
of earth The learning resources center, 
the building trades center, and the welding 
facility were "moved" from paper and 
closer to reality. 

Joseph Bruno, community college coor- 
dinator for the department of education, 
summed It up in his talk: 

"A new day is dawning for WACC," he 

Schrum delivered the welcome and pre- 
sided over the ceremony. Speakers were 
Mrs Sharadin, Dr. Feddersen, Hillyard, 
Bruno, Charles J. Lieberth, executive di- 
rector of SEDA-COG, and Mayor Kirby. 

The Rev. John Tamahs, college chap- 
lain, gave the invocation and benediction. 


Dance to follow pancake dinner 

Mrs. Vivan P, Moon, advisor of the Food 
and Hospitality Organization, reports that 
the group, along with the Student Govern- 
ment Association, will sponsor a pancake 
supper and square dance this Wednesday 

The pancake supper — consisting of pan- 
cakes, sausage, applesauce, and beverage 
— will be from 6 to 8 p.m. in Klump Aca- 

Radio station 

The WACC Radio station was discovered 
broken into at 8:45 am, last Sunday, Sept, 

A security officer patroling the campus 
discovered a window of the station had 
been broken and all the glass had been 
cleaned out of the window. An excess of 
$I,HXl worth of records, tapes, and head- 
phones were removed from the station. 

Anyone having any information about 
(he robbery should gel in touch with the 
security office or the Williamsport police, 
according to campus security officers. 

Sweeney published 

A poem by Dr. Richard M, Sweeney, 
director of the Communications, Humani- 
ties and Social Sciences Division, has been 
included In the 1979-80 edition of "The 
Pushcart Prize. IV: Best of the Small 

"The Way Corn Works" is a 25-line cele- 
bration of the growth of a common corn- 
stalk The poem was chosen from among 
4.000 nommations to be included in the :100 
works published in "Pushcart." 

Dr, Feddersen is elected 

Dr William H. Feddersen, college presi- 
dent, was elected vice president of the 
Pennsylvania Association of Colleges and 
Universities for the 1979-80 year. 

Dr Feddersen has served on the execu- 
tive committee of the organization since 

demic Center. There will be a fee for this 

A square dance will follow the supper at 
8 p,m., also in Klump Academic Center 
The dance will be free to all Williamsport 
Area Community College students display- 
ing proper identification at the door. 

Also on Wednesday, the food and hospi- 
tality department will have a dietary tech- 
nicians meeting to review how managers 
handle the stress on their daily jobs. 

Mrs. Moon also noted that new officers 
would be elected in the near future. 

Trustees try for housing 

Because of a new regulation that sets 
aside money for smaller colleges (5,000 
students or less) for housing, the board of 
trustees at the college has decided to try 
again for federal student-housing funds. 

An application submitted last year for 
$5,422,880 was rejected by the Unites 
States Department of Housing and Urban 

It is believed that the new regulation will 
improve the college's chances since it will 
not have to compete with major 
institutions as it did last year 

Horton named 



Clifford C. Horton, has joined the faculty 
at the college as broadcasting instructor. 

Horton, who for three and one-half years 
was known as Cliff Edwards to WMPT 
radio listeners resigned his position there 
to devote himself full-time to his new 

Horton has a bachelor of arts in 
psychology from Mansfield State College 
and has six years experience in radio and 
television. He also has his first class radio 
telephone operator's license, 

Smeak warns students 
on security measures 

Lawrence P. Smeak. chief security of- 
ficer, is reminding all returning students 
and new students starting out of the follow- 
ing issues: 

The Williamsport City Police are very 
efficient in issuing parking tickets around 
the college. If for some reason you receive 
one of these tickets, don't ignore it. Take a 
positive action, either by appeal or by pay- 
ment of the ticket. A $1 or a $2 ticket could 
result in a $12 to $25 fine If ignored, said 

Student apartments are likely targets 
for burglery. Don't leave your doors un- 
locked when you are away and keep an eye 
out for any strangers that might be wan- 
dering around the building. Failure to do 
so could result in your being robbed, ac- 
cording to Smeak. 

Smeak also suggested that students 
shouldn't leave their books anywhere 
where someone could get their hands on 
them around the school. They might need 
the same books you do and they might not 
feel like paying for them when there's a 
freebie sitting there In front of them, he 

Only two managers. John McGraw of the 
New York giants and Casey Stengel of the 
New York Yankees, have won 10 pennant 

Field hockey team spots open 

fast action 

TEAM. . . 





(EXT. 288) ^ 

cheers, glory 
still echo 

as stadium 
is torn down 
for new units 

By Larry Steele 
Staff Writer 

With the stadium to tlie side uf 
Bardo Gym being torn down, most 
attention has been focused on the 
new buildings which will be con- 
structed on the site. . . 

But think. . .about all the teams 
. . .all the outstanding athletes. . . 
and all the exciting events which 
made the stadium and field im- 
portant in both the history of the 
Williamsport High School and the 
com munity of Willia msport. 

1 lo Page .if 

'...nothing erases 



Next Week: 



J V 

(^ Monday, Sept. 17,1979 Vol. 15, No. 3 8 Pages ^ 

Tun Night' 
for students 

Fun Night will be held tomorrow in the 
Klump Academic Center Cafeteria from 6 
to 9 p.m. for students. 

There will be table games offered and 
students may bring their own. according to 
Mrs. Jo Ann Fremiotti, student activities 

Mrs. Fremiotti also said that tomorrow 
night there will be an open jam session. 
Anyone interested in being in the jam 
session should contact her. Mrs. Fremiotti 

If Fun Night is a success, she said, there 
will be a Fun Night every Tuesday and 
Thursday night. 

There will be snacks and drinks avail- 
able for a fee. 
Admission is free. 

Student Government plans 
Senatorial elections 

The Student Government Association (SGA) will hold a meeting 
tomorrow at 4 p m m Room 132 of the Klump Academic Center, 
according to Mrs Jo Ann Fremiotti, SGA advisor. 

The present officers of SGA are Robert E Thomas, a journalism 
student from Mifflinburg. president; Kimberly A Dincher, a floriculture 
student from Montoursville. vice president, and David E Richer, a 
business management student from Allenwood, treasurer 

One senator per 50 students were to have been chosen from within each 
individual curriculum. An alternate for each senator is to attend 
meetings when the senator cannot, but the alternate will not have the 

Iflease lura lo Pof^e 61 

Building Technologies plans Thursday field trip 

The Northcentral Penn Student Chapter 
of the Construction Specifications Institute 
is planning a field trip to the Beavertown 
Block and Castone Plant this Thursday, 
according to advisor Lloyd C. Cotner. 

Cotner noted that the local chapter was 
one of less than ten student organizations 
in the country, which consists of archi- 
tects, engineers, bankers, and everyone 

interested in improving the building in- 

The purpose of the field trip to the 
Beavertown plant, located ten miles north 
of Selingsgrove, is for students to watch 
the latest machinery in manufacturing 
concrete blocks in operation. They will 
also observe concrete paneling being pre- 
cast for major building constructions dur- 
ing their tour. 

Two events 
are planned 
by fraternity 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) is planning two 

events for October. 

President Andy W Wentz said that PBL 
is sponsoring a haunted house from Oct. 19 
to 31 at the Lycoming Valley Mall 

Unrented stores in the mall are open for 
non-profit organizations to decorate ap- 
propriately to raise money for the March 
of Dimes Phi Beta Lambda member 
Daniel B. HoUis is in charge 

Vice president Lori M, Beaver Is in 
charge of a second project — a float for the 
Mummers" Parade on Oct 23 The theme 
is "A Visit to Disneyland.'" 

WACCEA meets tomorrow 

A contract ratification meeting for 
members of the Williamsport Area Com- 
munity College Education Association will 
be held at 4 p.m. tomorrow in the Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium. 

In this issue! 
Wet T-shirt centerfold 



Book review 


Life by Liebowitz 

By Dwighl Schmuck 

Staff Writer 

Quite possibly there is o new — or rather, o more citified — version 

of Ermo Bombeck on the way into the minds ond hearts of readers 

coast to coast. The lady's name is Fran Liebowitz. Her newest publico- 

tion is "Metropoliton Life". 

"Metropolitan Life " is an extremely omusing collection of short- 
short stories ond anecdotes explaining o single women's life and times 
in that most urbon of areas. 

Deeper and deeper 
sometimes thought provoking, usuolly biased, 
written with subtleties so clever thot eoch 
r and deeper understonding of the author's 

It is often hilarious 
and at all times we 
reading brings deep 
feelings and commeni 

Scattered througho 
to a "stote of mind k 
black cost Shakespei 

I the book ore refi 
own as Los Angel 
■on ploy 

(usually derogatory), 

As You Likes If. and othe 

diatribes against whot is normally thought of as "the sophisticoted 


One especially amusing chapter is what might be called o vendetta 
against plonts. Liebowitz uses the commonly known definition of a 
plant: ". , .any living thing that cannot move by itself ond generolly 
makes its own food" ond uses this definition to moke fodder out of 
plants, plant shops and plant lovers. 

Rotes four stars 

She finishes this chapter saying, "Generally makes its own 
food. . .big deal. When you run into one thot generally makes its own 
money, give me a coll." 

Liebowitz also hos choice words about clock radios, citizen band. 
the Mors probes, and most of the other accepted items thot fill most 
folks with owesome wonder. 

This book rotes four stars as one of the most funny, irreverent, 
eosily reodoble books to come out in a long time. 

Poperbock price is about $2.50 and the book con be found in most 
populor book rocks. It is well worth the money. 

What do you, as an individ- 
ual, think you can do to im- 
prove your college? 

Kimberly A. Dincher, of Montours- 
ville. floriculture: 'Need more 
student involvement in student 
government and the activities it spon- 
sors. " 

•Whadd'yo soy 

Asked at the Earth Sc 

Neil R. Mocgil 
service and opera 
ment: "I don't kno 

of Williamsport, 
on of heavy equip- 

CorlB. Tunis, of Bristol, s 
operation of heavy equipn 
much as an individual." 



rh(s week's question wos osked by 
Christina N Weibley Photographs 
were taken by MoHie Tomlinson. Both 
are SPOTLIGHT staff persons 

Cheryl D. Poyton, of Harrisburg, 
service and operotion of heavy equip- 
ment: "By being more open to one an- 
other. ' 

Donald P. Tote, of lewistown, 
forestry: "Get a club started to fund 
sporting events. I would like to be on 
Q football team, playing intercolleg- 
iate gomes. ' 

Kathryn E. Hemling, of Morris Run. 
horticulture: "Nothing. . .we come to 
classes and then go home. We only do 
what we ore told." 

Parking lots 
hove new locotions 

Two major porking lots hove been closed due to the new building 
plan. In their place two new parking lots hove been constructed to try 
and alleviate the present parking problem. These two new lots ore not 
enough to satisfy the needs of the students here. 

An increasing number of parking tickets ore being issued to 
students here at the college for parking violotions usually resulting 
from the student not being able to find a suitable ploce to pork his or 
her cor. 

A number of students commute to the college and therefore need o 
place to pork their cars when they arrive for classes. A lot of the time 
a porking space can't be found so the student has to pork anywhere he 
con find a spot. 

A good deal of bad feelings ore orising from the depths of this 
problem from the student body here. They need a space to pork ond 
they ore being issued tickets for violations that hall the time couldn't 
be helped in the first place. 

How long will this shortage of parking spoces continue? II we con 
find room for o $8,000,000 building project we con surely find the 
space somewhere lor onother parking lot. The students need it. Now! 


First Ploce Aword Winner 

The Columbio Scholostic Press Assn. Competition 

The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the academic year, 

except for officiot college vacations, by journalism 

and other interested students. Office: 

Room 7, Klump Academic Center (basement). Telephone (71 7j 

326-3761. Extension 221 

Member, Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. 

Member, Pennsylvania Collegiote Press Assn. 

Monoging Editor Mollie S Tomlinson 

Compus Editor jon L Donlel 

AsBoc.ole Sompus Editor John F Zelswicz 

Sports Editor Jocquetlne J Cordene 

Photogrophy Editor Dwighl E Schmuck 

Senior SloH Reporter Srod £ English 

Reporters Robert J Allen. Donrto L Ginfer. Theresa J. MocKenzle, John t, Rlchert, 
BnonM ftlppey. Trudy M Shive/y, Cindy M Snook, Kin)ber/y A Steele, Lorry G Steele, 
Robert £ Thomos. Chrlslino N Welbtey 

Sloll Artist Michael lek/les 

Contributing Reporter Coll M Thompson 

Sloll Assisloni rimolhy A Tolh 

Producllon Teom This Issue: Jon Daniel, supervisor; Sob Allen. Trudy St\ively, Cindy 
Snook, and torry Steele 

Sepi 17, 1979 

Yesteryear's cheers... 

Page 3 

tConlinueil from Page It 

(EiUtor's !\ote: The WiUiamspoii Arvu 
Community College oicupies lanth and 
huihiinfis nfiivh once uvrp uxetl bv the 
Williamsporl High School ami by the 
VliUiamsporl Technical Institute, ffhile the 
athletic field did not play a major role in 
the College's sports program, it was a well 
known center of exciting football in earlier 

Williamsport High School began using 
the stadium as its home field around the 
time of World War I. in the late teens, and 
continued using the field until its new 
stadium was built at the new, hilltop loca- 
tion, inl972. 

Perhaps the greatest 10-year period of 
Williamsport High School iWHSi football 
came in the 1950s. Coach of those great 
teams was Tom Vargo, currently the ath- 
letic director at the Williamsport Area 
Community College, His teams were 
almost perennial winners of the Central 
Penn Conference. 

There have been many outstanding play- 
ers to come out of Williamsport High 
School, but possibly the best known is 
Larry Kelley. 

Kelley played his football in the old 
stadium and then went on to Yale where he 
became an Ail-American end. He added to 
his fame by winning the Heisman Trophy 
in 1936. He was one of only two lineman 
ever to win the prestigious award. 
Many others successful 

Many other athletes played their high 
school ball on the West Third Street field 
and went on to successful college and pro 

Ray Engle. a center in the 1920s, was the 
captain of the football team during his 
career at the University of Pennsylvania . 

Bill Grimberg, an end. went on to 
captain the Villanova squad. William 
Switzer. a running back, went on to a 
successful career at Cornell. 

In the mid-1930's. Harold (Curly) 
Steppins, a halfback, went on to gain fame 
at the University of Pittsburgh. He was 
also a member of Pitt's dream backfield 
which played in the Rose Bowl, 

In the "305. too, there came a fullback by 
the name of Andy Stopper who went on to 
play college ball at Villanova. 
On to pro ball 

Sal Rosato, a fullback, played at Villa- 
nova and then went on to a career as a 
back for the Washington Redskins. 

Jack Losch, a halfback, also went on to 
pro ball, playing with the Green Bay 
packers after going to college at the Uni- 
versity of Miami. 

One of the last teams to use the field pro- 
duced Scott Dannelley, who went on to be- 
come a tackle on three Ohio SUte football 
teams which played in the Rose Bowl. 
Pro baseball, too 

The stadium was also used for profes- 
sional baseball in the 1920s. 

The Williamsport Grays of the New 
York-Pennsylvania League played in the 
stadium before moving to Bowman Field 
in 1926. The Grays won the league's 
pennant in 1923 and 1924. tymg York for the 
title in 1925 before moving to Bowman 

In the 1920"5. a team of assorted major 
leaguers came to play a team from 
Williamsport on the field. In centerfield. 
there was a chair factory which was about 
three stories high. On top of the factory 
was an oversized chair for advertising 

Well, the infamous Babe Ruth was play- 
ing with the major leaguers and hit a base- 
ball to centerfield, over everything, includ- 
ing the factory and the big chair. Now 
that's a big hit. 

An era has passed 

Don Wascher, a tackle-end who 
graduated in 1960, observed that the school 
must improve. He said he had a lot of 
memories from the field, but he was not 
upset by the destruction of it. Though not 
necessarily 'for' destruction, but he said 
he realizes the importance of progress. 

Dave Wascher, a brother of Don, was a 
tackle-end who graduated in 1965, He said 
the tearing down of the stadium made him 
realize that an era had passed and that he 
was growing older. 

He was saddened by the loss of the field 
But, he commented: if it served no use, 
why keep if The land is good real estate. 
Nothing erases memurie>> 

Dave Raemore, a halfback and kick re- 
turner as a 1969 graduate, said he had a lot 
of memories which nothing could take 

He said he remembers all the outstand- 
ing athletes he played both with and 
against. With today's world of supply and 
demand, he said, there was no reason to 
keep the field. 

He also recalled that games were played 
on Saturday afternoon as there were no 
lights on the field- 

rrite SPOTLIGHT thanks Hay Keyes, 
spitrts editor of The Williamsport Sun- 
(lozette. and Bob Gimble. athletic director 
of The miliamsport Area High School, who 
provided information for this report. The 
SPOTLIGHT also thanks those men who 
shored their thoughts and i 

Vargo remembers 
stadium's past 

Staff Writer 

The razing of the stadium revives many 
memories, both good and bad. for Thomas 
E. Vargo. director of athletics. 

At one time, he was head football coach 
and later, athletic director at Williamsport 
High School, which was once located here. 

Vargo joined the Williamsport High 
faculty m 1948 as assistant football coach 
The next year he was promoted to the head 
coaching position — and that was the same 
year Williamsport became a full-fledged 
member of the Central Pennsylvania Con 
ference, Vargo described the conference: 
"As good a conference as there was in 

During his 12 years as mentor of 
Williamsport, Vargo coached five Central 
Penn championship teams In the period 
from 1954-1957, his teams were undefeated 
at home and won 40 out of 41 games. 

Along with many good athletes and three 
or four members of all-state teams, Vargo 
reminisced, as the demolition work 
continued, about three brothers who were 
given first team all-state berths, a rather 
unusual circumstance 

The brothers were George, Harold, and 
Lee Fisher : two played end. and the other, 
halfback. Two other outstanding athletes, 
Jim Finn and Bob Reamore, took first 
place honors m the 100, 220, and 440 yard 
runs, all in the same day, at the state track 
championships, he recalled. 

• • 

. and glory 
still echo 

. \ 

- T *■ y IfW 9Tr" "'If T 

Page 4 SPOTLIGHT SepI 17,1979 

Student Government elects vice president 

Kimberiy A Dincher was elected vice 
president at a meeting of the Student 
Government Association held in Room 132, 
Klump Academic Center on Tuesday. 
Sept. 4. 

A Committee for Senators was elected 
Members of the committee are Dave C 
Korn, Steve R Rizzo and John F. Zeiewicz 

Fall event has been changed from the 

last week of September to the first week of 

The Student Government Association 
iSGAI held a dance Wednesday. Sept .5. 
from 8 to 12 p m in the Lair Strabridge 

The SGA also held a Faculty and Frisbee 
Fun on Sept 6. from .1 to 7 pm. in the Lair 

Mrs. Jo Ann Fremiotti. student activi- 

jn featuring melon balls, cheese balls, and date and nut 
after the groundbreaking ceremonies on Sept. 5. 

Circle K Club 
needs members 

The Circle K Club is a service oriented 
club formed to belp underpriviledged 
people. The club has held Muscular Dys- 
trophy Carnivals, programs for the elder- 
ly, and parties for needy children. 

An upcoming project is a car wash, on 
Sept. 29. according to Harvey H. Kuhns 
Jr., club advisor, 

The club is starting a membership drive. 
Any student interested in joining this club 
may contact Mr. Kuhns. 

College holidays listed 

Linda Morns, director of personnel 
services, has distributed out a list of the 
1979-1980 holidays for college staff and 

The holidays are: 

Independence Day, July 4 ( past ) . 

Labor Day, Sept. 3 (past). 

Thanksgiving, Nov, 22 and 23, 

Buck Season. Nov. 26. 

Christmas. Dec, 24. 25, 26. 27, and 28. 

New Year's Day. Jan. 1. 

Easter. April 4 t Good Friday ) , 

Memorial Day. May 26. 

The holidays represent a total of 13 days 
the college is to be closed. 

Crabs win by a pinch 
in Crisfield, Md. contest 

It may come as a surprise, but contests are actually held in the delicate art of 
picking crabmeat 

And the king of the events is held each year as part of the "National Hard 
Crab Derby" at the Crab Bowl in Crisfield. Md, 

The 32nd annual event was held over the weekend and for the sixth time top 
honors went to a Cambridge, Md woman, Betty Lou Middleton She extracted 
two pounds, nine and three-quarters ounces of crabmeat in 15 minutes 

Live crabs also get into the act with the annual running — or should we say. 
crawling — of the Governor's Cup race. This year's title went to "Brownie", a 
Maryland Blue who led the field of 22 crabs from all over the country in the 20- 
foot dash. 

No winning time was given, but we're told that Brownie won it in a walk. 

— Prom The Associated Press 

ties assistant stated that elections for 
senators will soon be held 

Mrs Fremiotti made an open request 
that student body attend the Student Gov- 
ernment Association meetings since SGA 
directly affects them. 

At the Student Government Association 
meeting on Tuesday. Sept. 4. four 
members of the student body were 

New nurses 
are graduated 

Forty-five students who completed a 
one-year practical nursing program have 
been graduated from the College. 

Guest speaker at the graduation was Dr. 
Kudolph Patrizio. medical director at 
Lysock View, 

Dr. William Homisak, assistant to the 
president, and Mrs. Jean Cunningham, 
coordinator of the practical nursing 
program, also spoke. 

Dr, Luene Corwin, assistant dean for de- 
gree and certificate programs, presented 
the graduates Grant Berry, retired dean 
of student services, presented the awards. 

Mrs. Sally Marino, of 2235 W. Third St., 
and Mrs Denise Cutillo. of Unityville RD 
1. shared the Ellen Harding Berry Nursing 
Award, The Helen A Smith Award was re- 
ceived by Mrs Peggy Puskarich, of 1414 
Franklin St. 

The graduates were: 

Nancy Barr. 2303 Fox St,; Mrs. Linda 
Black. Bloomingrove Road; Eva 
Hendricks. Mrs. Virginia Waldman, 

Debra Koch. 628 Fifth Ave.; Hope Little 
and Mrs. Christine Nelson, both of 

Cynthia Rhen, 309 Howard St.; Norene 
Sporrow. 2229 W, Third St.; Renee 
Stopper. 2502 W. Fourth St.; Mrs. Marino; 
Mrs. Puskarich 

Mrs, Judith Fortin of 250 Forrest St., 
South Williamsport; Mrs, Melody Snyder 
Barnes, of Montoursviile RD 2; Wendy 
Thomas, of Montoursviile RD 4; Kim 
Enigk. 216 N, Washington St.. 

Denise M. Arduini. of Jersey Shore RD 
1; Kim Rearick, 1405':. Cemetery St.. 
Jersey Shore; Heidi Schneider, of Trout 
Run; Marjorie Meisel and Mrs. Karen 
Firshing, both of Montgomery RD 1. 

Mrs. Helen Wolfe, of Montgomery RD 2; 
Nancy Myers. 119 S. Second St., Hughes- 

Mrs. Greta Stradley, of Muncy RD 2; 
Mrs, Cutillo. of Unityville; Bonnie Temple, 
Kathryn Temple, both of Lairdsville. 

Toni L. Barzona. of Lock Haven; Bonnie 
L. Emenhizer, of Flemington; Ann M, 
Grenell, of Westport RD 1; Mrs, Betty 
Koser, of Canton; Joy Johnson, of Troy; 
Marcy Swain of LeRoy; Carol Miller, of 
Blossburg; Melinda Buck, of Wellsboro 

Cynthia M. Ahearn, of Tioga RD 1; 
Linda Harvey, of Mansfield RD 3; Faye F. 
Beinlich, of Forksville; Nancy H?inrich, of 
Muncy Valley RDl. 

Karen Hoot, of Selinsgrove RD 2; Mrs. 
Sherry Lash, of Paxtonville; Joyce 
Lehman, of Harrison Valley RD 1; Eliza- 
beth Little, of Harrison Valley; Brenda 
Marr.of Millville, 

Rec Center hours 

Scheduled Recreation Center hours have 
been established by Mrs. Jo Ann 
Fremiotti, student activities assistant. 

The scheduled hours are : 

Monday : 

1:30 to 10:00p.m. 


1:30 to 10:00 p.m. 

Wednesday : 

1:30 to 10:00p.m. 


4:00 to 10:00p.m. 



The center is 


over weekends 

because there is 

no student interest, ac- 




cording to Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Artists plan 
New York trip 

Every year. Artists Unlimited travels to 
New York City to see the American Society 
of Illustrators Show on Educational and 
Institutional Illustrations, reports Patrick 
D. Murphy, advisor. 

The organization, according to secretary 
Miss kathy G, Karchner will again be 
scheduling fund-raising activities for this 
year's field trip. 

Events like last year's car wash, home- 
made ice cream sale, and hot sausage sale 
will be on the agenda. 

. Miss Karchner added that Artists Un- 
limited will also be selling its own student- 
designed Christmas cards again this 

SME advisor comments 
on schedule and plans 

The Student Society of Manufacturing 
and Engineering is planning a full 
schedule for the coming months. Advisor 
Chalmer C. VanHorn says that the second 
Monday of each month is set aside for a 
special session of the club, which is open to 
any student interested in manufacturing 
and engineering. 

This organization is a student chapter of 
a national Society of Manufacturing 
Engineers, Students are encouraged 
through SME to build reputable names in 
this area of business. Students hear area 
speakers at their monthly sessions, as well 
as plan fund-raising activities to subsidize 
field trips- 

The Antifederal party was the U.S. party 
which, before 1789. opposed the adoption 
of the proposed Constitution, 


Instructor exchange 

Dr, Edmond A. Watters 3rd., dean of 
degree and certificate programs, reports a 
formal exchange of instructors between 
the College and The British Columbia In- 
stitute of Technology, British Columbia, 

This exchange is the first of its kind for 
the College, he said. 

Representing the College will be James 
C. Pivirotto, forestry instructor. The rep- 
resentative from British Columbia 

Sept 17.1979 SPOTLIGHT Page 5 

planned with British Columbia 


PBL picnic slated, 
new members invited 

The sixth annual Phi Beta Lambda 
(PBL) fall picnic will be held this Tuesday 
beginning at 4:30 p.m. at the home of Paul 
W. Goldfeder, advisor. 

A buffet-style dinner will be served. All 
present and/or prospective members may 

PBL is' open to all business and 
computer science students, and is still ac- 
cepting applications for membership. 

Applications are available in Room 333 
of the Klump Academic Center until the 
end of October. 

According to PBL president, Andy W, 
Wentz. dues should be paid as soon as 
possible and before the end of October. 

A meeting of Phi Beta Lambda was to be 
held on Sept. 12. 

Tennis team 
needs players, 
meeting Wednesday 

Any female students interested in 
joining the WACC women's tennis 
team should be at the Bardo Gym- 
nasium. Wednesday, at 4 p.m.. ac- 
cording to [tarry C Specht. gym in- 

Specht. who is also the head coach 
of the team, said any woman who is 
interested in playing on a varsity 
level and competing in tournaments 
with other schools should apply. 

He said application may be made 
by seeing him during his office hours 
at the gym 

Specht said the first tournament 
will be Oct. 20. 

Institute of Technology will be James 
Simpson, a silviculture instructor 

Pivirotto will visit British Columbia In- 
stitute of Technology from Sept. 28 through 
Oct. 6 and will reside with a member of the 
school's faculty Simpson is scheduled to 
visit the College in the spring of 1980 No 
date has been set. 

Some of the activities planned for 
Pivirotto are: 

—Reviewing British Columbia Institute 

of Technology's Forestry program, 

— Visiting industries and forestry 
practices that differ from those in 

-Reviewing the relationships between 
provincial agencies and British Columbia 
Institute of Technology 

—Making some classroom presentations 
in relationship to Pennsylvania's 
hardwood industry. 

Trustees reserve ^1.2 million surplus 

The college board of trustees met 
September 6 and took action on a number 
of items including the handling of a $1.2 
million dollar difference between cost esti- 
mates and actual bids for Stage 1 of the 
college building plan The surplus of funds 
will be kept in reserve for future use but no 
plans have been made for its use at this 

The board accepted the lone bid for test- 
ing for Stage I of the building program, 
submitted by Astrotech Inc., of 
Harrisburg. That bid was $25,600. 

The board revised salary and employ- 
ment policies for administrative, profes- 
sional, technical and supervisory (APTS) 
and classified staff. The revised policies, 
and a salary range and classification 
system for the APTS staff, are divided into 
eight levels In addition, the board ex- 
tended hospital and major medical cover- 
age for APTS, classified and service staff. 
The sick leave policy for 12 month em- 
ployees was extended, giving 12 sick days 
a year instead of 10. 

Co-op jobs 
now available 
to students 

There are numerous co-op job oppor- 
tunities open to College students, ac- 
cording to William Bradshaw, director of 
Cooperative Education, 

Bradshaw noted that most job openings 
are in the transportation and auto mechan- 
ic fields. However, there are various other 
fields with openings in all parts of the 
state, he said. 

Interested students may check the co-op 
bulletin board on the second floor of Klump 
Academic Center or contact their advisors 
since there are many other opportunities 
that are not listed. 

The cooperative education program 
operates 11 courses at both the secondary 
and postsecondary levels. Before the pro- 
gram was instituted in the 1976-77 year, it 
was projected that the program would 
have 75 students in 1978-79 and 100 in 1979- 
80. Actually, there were 192 students in the 
1978-79 program and 259 are projected for 
this year. 

Data collected at the end of the last se- 
mester showed that more than 95 percent 
of those participating in the program were 
employed in their field, or one closely 
related to it. The survey also showed that 
74 percent were offered employment by 
the employer they had in the program. 

Movie prices vary 
around country 

CEDAR FALLS, Iowa — University of 
Iowa students are paying more for movies 
at local theaters, but they're doing well 
compared to other parts of the country, 

(In the Williamsport Area Community 
College area, the average price of a movie 
hovers about $3(0 $3 501 

Checks with Collegiate Consumer Re- 
porting Service participants in five other 
cities show that the Iowa prices actually 
are at the lower end of the ticket-price 

In other matters, the board: 

—Agreed to provide Intermediate Unit 
17 with classroom space in Klump 
Academic Center at a cost of $118.15. an 
increase of $7 73 per month over last year. 

—Gave permission for three students 
from the college's sponsoring districts to 
attend Harrisburg Area Community 

— Accepted Pickelner Fuel Oil 
Company's bid for fuel oil and gasoline. 
The accepted bid for fuel oil will be the 
posted tankwagon price minus 6.14 cents 
per gallon and posted tankwagon price 
minus 3.50 cents per gallon for gasoline 

— ftatified the college's 1979-81 contract 
with the Williamsport Area Community 
College Education Association 

In personnel matters, the board: 

—Accepted resignations from Malhew 
Hillen. assistant professor of business: 
Doris Baker, proofreader; James 
Rackley, resource development assistant 
and Sherry Hillyard. a program aide for 
the youth Employment and Training pm 

—Approved the hiring of Patricia Conn 
to replace Hillen, 

—Approved the addition of 11 other m 
structors to fill vacancies on the teaching 
slafi. Hired were: Raymond Greaves, sub 
stitute aviation instructor; James 
Garland, aviation instructor; Jennie Bills, 
director of financial aid; Martin 
McCormick, career development assist- 
ant; Joseph Greenberg, special programs 
coordinator for community and continuing 
education; John Kroboth, postsecondary 
automotive instructor; David Diet rick, 
postsecondary welding instructor: James 
Shaw, postsecondary physics instructor, 
Harry McKeague. part-time 

postsecondary engineering graphics 
instructor, and David Johnson, postsecon 
dary electronics instructor, 

—Approved payment for work beyond 
contract duties for two secondary auto- 
motive instructors. Glen Kline and 
Thomas Woodruff, for Anna Weitz. career 
development specialist, and for Thomas 
McNally. postsecondary counselor, 

—Approved the extention of employ- 
ment for three extra-curricular advisors 
at $880 each. They were: Tony Cillo, ad- 

visor for the SPOTLIGHT; Lea Frymire. 
advisor for the theater group, and Richard 
Adams, advisor and director for the band. 

—Approved the hiring of Connie Kelsey 
as a clerk typist in the student records 
office and Susan Stabley as community 
and continuing education clerk. The board 
also approved the hiring of nine temporary 
and part-time employees and extended the 
employment of Nancy Reed, a part-time 
worker in the admissions office Gloria 
Smith and Carol Kaufman were granted 
additional pay for assuming extra duties 
during the maternity leave of Janice Odell. 
purchasing agent. 

—Approved a change in salary for 
Bryson Burkholder, temporary full-time 
secondary forestry instructor based on his 
education and experience 

The next board of trustees meeting will 
be held October 1, at 7:30 p.m.. in the 
Parkes Automotive Building on 
Susquehanna Street 

!\ew Dprelopment ^tudieti head 

Miss Margaret A. Thompson has been 
given the position of heading up the De- 
velopmental Studies Department of the 

Thompson, starting her fourth year at 
the college, is replacing Veronica Muzic, 
who resigned June 30, 1979. 

The Developmental Studies Lab is in 
Unit 14, the Rishel Building. 

Limerick lovers leap 
to lively lecherous levels 

If you're both poetic and lecherous, have we got a contest for you! It's the 
limerick contest held by Mohegan Community College in Norwich, Conn 

Now, limericks are those rhymes that start: "There was a young fellow 
named Clyde". , or something like that And more often than not, their "oper- 
ative words" are taken from sources like the Sailor's Handbook 

In any case. Mohegan President Robert Rue says the contest is in the interest 
of education 

The proper writing of a limerick, he says, is not unlike that of a sonnet 

He also points out. though, that the contest judge once again will be author 
Isaac Asimov And it was Asimov who said "If it isn't bawdy, it isn't a 

So if you've got something poetic, funny and bawdy to say, send it to Mohegan 
Community College, The deadline for entries is Halloween, with winners to be 
announced by Dec. I. 

First prize is a huge buffalo nickel mounted on a wooden stand. 

— From The Associated Press 



Sept 17.1979 

&/Amx<««''^i'y>»»^i»»^^^ >!M -5 

Administration building was once a trolley barn 

By John Zelewicz 

Staff Writer 

Sunday. June 11. 1933. 1 am, — a( thai 

point in time an ending of an era had just 

occurred in Williamsport. 

A trolley car had just finished its last 
scheduled run. With it came the end of 
trolley cars in Williamsport. 

What do trolley cars have to do with the 
Williamsport Area Community College? 

Unit 6 was built originally as a "car 
barn" in 1926 at a cost of $420.(XIO, by the 
Williamsport Railway Company. 

The car barn was to be used to house and 
service electric street cars. 

The first floor had nine tracks entering it 
and could house up to 45 cars, 
offices upstairs 
The second floor was used as offices and 
a club room for the employes 

Open house was held Jan. 22, 1927 in the 
car barn. Trolley cars and modern safety 
equipment were displayed 

However, due to a sharp increase in 
privately owned motor vehicles and the 
Depression, the Williamsport Railway 
Company collapsed in 1933. 

Un June 10. 1933. mere was a special 
"last run" of the trolleys. 
Many area residents crowded aboard 

the cars for the last time 

They slopped 

The next day, the trolley cars stopped 
running in Williamsport, after almost 70 
years of service 

Though trolley cars stopped running in 
Williamsport. they were still being used in 
other areas. 

Many of the trolley cars that were used 
here were shipped to San Francisco. 
Others went to Allentown. where they 
remained in use for many years 

After the Williamsport Railway 
Company went bankrupt, the car barn was 
purchased by R and G Knitting Mills 
School District buys 

R and G Knitting Mills owned the car 
barn until September. 1942, when it was 
purchased for $80,000 by the Williamsport 
School District 

The Williamsport School District recon- 
structed the building for its use and of- 
fically opened it in 1946 as a vocational in- 
stitute under the name of the "Williams- 
Dorl Technical Institute" 

Some ot the tuilion-lree courses offered 
were radio repair, printing, graphic arts, 
drafting and sign painting. 

Named Unit 6' 

In 1965, the Williamsport Area Commun- 
ity College was formed and the car barn 

Unit6as it looks today. It was once a "c 

became designated Unit 6. 

Unit 6 has changed little in appearance 
since it became part of Williamsport Area 

r barn" used tos 

e electric* 

Community College. 

As one walks down the corridors of Unit 
6 traces of the long gone trolley cars are 
still visible. 

General studies students urged to contact advisor 

Because of the cancellation of convoca- GS and IS students who wish to find out 
tion caused by a contract dispute, general who their advisor is. Dr Sweeney said 
studies (GSI students and individual should contact him in Room 309. Klump 
not set up with Academic Center, if their last name begins 

studies (IS) students 
appointments with their advisors, accord 
ing to Dr Richard M. Sweeney. Communi- 
cation. Humanities, and Social Science 
Division director. 


SludenU whose last names begin with M- 
Z, he said, should contact Dr. Robert G 
Bowers, in Room 206, Klump Academic 

Sweeney said he is encouraging students 
to set up an appointment with the advisor 
within the first two or three weeks of the 
semester to ensure transfer credits are re- 
corded, to discuss goals and course 
schedules, and to let the student know that 
there Is someone to go to with a problem . 


power to vote, said Mrs, Fremlotti. 

Senators are involved in student 
policies. They give opinions and control 
student money and activities, according to 
Mrs. KreniioIIi 

Ail S(; A ..pen to the student 


Outing (,ltih to meet 

The Outing Club will meet 

Wednesday at 4 p.m. in Room 

229. Klump Academic Center. 

according to Roger E, Davis, 

club advisor. 

Calculators become major tools 
to millions of college students 

By Cheryl Oalhout 
CCRS Writer 
Copyright. Collegiate Consu 
Reporting Service 
With millions of America's college stu- 
dents spending over $210 million 
on hand-held calculators, the si 

lormed a three-ton. $200,000 computer of 23 
years ago into a 12-ounce. hand-held unit 
priced at $300 today". 

Even with a wide range of models more 

financially accessible to students, three 

criteria should be taken into account when 

h year choosing a calculator: personal needs, the 

n chip "nil's power source and the manufactur- 

wonders have become a major educational ^■''^ warranty, 
tool. The most expensive units — the pro- 
Calculators that used to cost $1,600 a grammable models — are like mini-corn- 
decade ago now retail for less than $10, Piters, said David J. Blumer, a research 
Business Week magazine reported. And chemist who earned his doctorate as a 



Car Pool Advertising* 

Want to form a car pool? 

The SPOTLIGHT, as space permits, 

will accept notices (ads) from 

students, faculty, and 

members of tfie various WACC staffs 

and administration. 

To place an ad, come to The SPOTLIGHT 
office, Room 7, Klump Academic Center, 
before 5 p.m. today 

|*A pan ol Trie SPOTLIGHT Enerov Conservation Etiorti 

xplosive growth has 'trans- teaching assistant at the University of 

A student, however, must write a pro- 
gram to solve a problem, Blumer claims, 
and "by the time he's through writing it, 
he should have memorized the equation". 

Programmable calculators may be nice, 
but Blumer advises undergraduate stu- 
dents to buy units which "fit into your own 
personal needs. Some want to get off as 
cheap as they can, some want prestige". 
Basic calculator adequate 

He suggests that the basic four-function 
calculator costing under $10 is usually 
adequate for a business major or for 
personal use, but would be inadequate for 
a student taking upper-level science or 
engineering courses. "Their calculators 
need to be able to do logarithm, square 
roots, trigonometries, powers, and other 
math functions. Usually calculators with 
all these features can be purchased for 
under $40". 

Business calculators may be needed for 
figuring inventory-control, calculating 
capital budgets, forecasting market 
shares, and a variety of "financial analy- 
sis" operations, according to Peter L. 
Bonfield, division manager of professional 

Golf team gets 
confident coach 

A special new face appears this year on 
the college's golf team, the position is a 
new coach. 

Dr. Dwight E. Waltz, a MontoursviUe 
dentist has been named this year's new 
coach. A graduate ol the University of 
Pittsburgh. Dr. Waltz has established his 
dental practice in MontoursviUe. Dr. Waltz 
has played golf for many years at The 
Williamsport Country Club. 

When asked about the future of this 
year's squad Dr. Waltz's reply was con- 
fident; he said. "We haven't worked much 
yet, but with more practice I'm sure we 
will be able to produce a number-one 

All home matches are held at the White 
Deer Golf Course on Route 15, south. A 
squad of six members make up a squad for 
a match and some extra members are also 
included for substitutes. 

The members of this year's team 
include: Frank K Noll, Kevin J. Shedd. 
Dennis R. Hackenberg. Edward L. Boor. 
Jeff K. Peterson. Joel P. Quinn, Stephen F. 
Reich. Mike D Middleton. Barry J. Mohle, 
and Jim R Tamblyn According to Dr. 
Waltz, entries are still open. Anyone 
wishing to sign up should do so in Dr. 
Vargo's office which is located on the first 
floor of Bardo Gym. 

This week's match is against North- 
ampton County Community College at the 
White Deer Golf Course. Thursday Sept. 
20. atlp.m 

The Wildcats lost their first match 
Monday to Montgomery County 
Community College, the score was Mont- 
gomery CC 14'2, Williamsport CC 4' 2. 

calculators for Texas Instruments m 
Lubbock, Texas. 

Bonfield adds that studies by his 
company show more college students 
buying "professional and scientific calcu- 
lators with memories, statistical func- 
tions, trend-lines, etc." 

Increased awareness 

This trend is due to "increased aware- 
ness of the capabilities of calculators and 
how they can be applied to class work," he 
contends Blumer basically agrees with 
this assessment, but says, "often it's just a 
status symbol " to have a more compli- 
cated calculator. 



AVIATION — Eastern Airlines. Inc. ; International Airline. Miami Fla. 33148, 
needs aviation mechanics with A&P ratings. Send resume to Mr. Hal Clark, 
manager, or call 13051876-2211. 

Helicopters. Inc , P O Box T. Lafayette, La. 70502 A4P ratings necessary. 
Write Ms Linda Pale or call (3181235-2452 

Pa. Aviation. Inc . Marissa Road and Stenton. Blue Bill. Pa. 19422. Must have 
A&P rating. Write Steve Davies. 

AUTOMOTIVE - Cumberland Automotive. Route 36, Cumberland. Md. 
21502- Mechanic knowledgable of Volkswagen, Subaru, and Audi vehicles. Write 
Mr. Jack Wynn, Service manager, or call ( 301 ) 724-6310. 

Nichols Farm Equipment. RD 1. Bloomsburg. Pa. 17815. Mechanics for 
gasoline driven equipment. Call Mr. Richard Nichols, (717) 784-7731. 

Ringtown Fram Equipment. 464 W, Main St.. Ringtown, Pa. 17967. Write Mr, 
James Ambrose. (7171889-3184, 

Enghsh Auto Parts and Machine Shop, 407 Railroad St.. Danville, Pa., 17821, 
Write or call service department. (814) 238-6640. 

Sports Car Preparation, 3532 W. College Ave., SUte College, Pa. 16801. Write 
or call service department. ( 814) 238-6640. 

McCormick joins 
career counseling 

The Career Development Center, Room 
210, Klump Academic Center, now is open 
for those students desiring career counsel- 

Research materials are available on 
career and life outlooks, transfer plans, 
and job search strategies. 

Students may also schedule appoint- 
ments to talk individually with career de- 
velopment counselors. 

Center hours are Monday through Fri- 
day, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Monday through 
Thursday evenings by appointment. 

Another career development assistant, 
Marty E. McCormick, has joined to the 
Career Development Center staff. 
McCormick was formerly employed at the 
Hope Enterprises Workshop, teaching life 

He has a bachelor of science degree in 
psychology from Ball State University m 
indiana, and a master's degree in 
counseling and personnel services from 
Western Michigan University. 

McCormick will also be helping on the 
Career Development Center Career 
Coach, a mobile unit with career informa- 
tion and other general information about 
the college. 

I Security hints I 

Lawrence P. Smeak, chief security of- 
ficer, said that he would like to give stu- 
dents various information. 

The two new parking lots located at the 
corner of Park and First Streets and be- 
hind the Physical Plant have not been used 
to their full capacity up until now. 

With the two lots being closed at the 
corner of West Third and Susqu^-hanna 
Streets and beside Bardo Gym, students 
and some faculty will have to use the Park 
Street lots, Smeak said. 

When going to the gym for class, stu- 
dents should not take valuables with them 
if possible. Valuables should be dropped 
off at the gym office before class accord- 
ing to Smeak. 

When at home, especially locally, keep 
the stereo turned down late at night. Loud 
stereos often disturb the residents of the 
neighborhood and could result in their 
calling the police, Also. Smeak said, 
students should not throw loud parties in 
their buildings. If the police are called and 
alcoholic beverages are found at the party 
it could result in immediate arrest of those 
attending as well as of the landlord. 

When walking at night, women should 
walk in pairs and on lighted streets when- 
ever possible Smeak said. This could pre- 
vent a possible crime, 

Smeak noted there is a spare railroad 
track running near the parking lots. He ad- 
vised students to park at least five feet 
away from the tracks so that the trains 
which make occasional runs on the track 
will have ample room to pass. 

Veterans fraternity accepting 
new members for this year 

The Chi Gamma Iota (C.G.I.) is a serv- 
ice oriented club formed to aide veterans. 
The C.G.I, is concerned with veterans 
working together to better their academic 

Anyone interested in joining the C.G.L 
can contact Mrs, Jo Ann Fremiotti in room 
136 or call extension 269. 

Firestone. 5 E. Fourth St., Wilhamsport. mechanic for inspections. Call or 
write Mr Bob Kockluski, 322-6188. 

ARCHITECT - Weis Market. 1000 S, Second St., Sunbury, Pa. 17801, Write 
Mr. Richard D Saxton, personnel director. 

Aggregatis Equipment, Inc.. Horseshoe Road. Leola. Pa. 17540. Write Chris 
McKee. orcall (717)656-2131. 

S. Grumbacker and Son, 100 W, Market St., York, Pa, 17401, Write Barbara 
Kauffman,orcall (717)757-7660. 

Delux Homes. Ninth and Oak Streets, P.O. Box 323, Berwick, Pa. 18603. Write 
Mr. JoeCimakesky.orcall (717)752-5914. 

ACCOUNTANT - Lycoming County Court House. W. Third St.. Wilhamsport, 
Write Mr, Steve Swager, 

HarwoodCo.. 1307 Park Ave., Wilhamsport. WriteMr. John Jones. 

MANAGEMENT - Penske, 8330 State Rd., Philadelphia, Pa, 19136. Write 
Mr. Harry W.Glenz 

Shop Vac, Inc, 2323 Reach Road, Wilhamsport. Write Personnel Department. 

BROADCASTING - WNBT. Wellsboro, Pa., 16901, Write Mr. Barer, 

WGCR. Box 416. Mansfield. Pa. 16933, Write Mr. Chuck Berk, 

SECRETARIAL - Lock Haven HospiUl, 24 Cree Dr., Lock Haven, Pa. 17745. 
Write Kathy Berry, medical transcript. 

AVCO Finance Services. 16 E. Third St., Williamsport. Write Mr. Tom Miller 
or Mr. Ken Russell. 

Divine Providence Hospital, Grampian Blvd., Williamsport. Write Mrs. Pat 
Miller, medical transcript 

CLERICAL - Liberty Mutual, 1500 Sycamore Rd., Williamsport. Write Ms, 
Barbara Dunn. 

These listings were obtained through the Career Placement Department in 
Room 209, Klump Academic Center. Starting next week, there will be a listed 
career opportunities as well as available part-time jotis. Information about 
these jobs is available in Room 209, KAC. 


K.A.C. Auditorium 


7:30 P.M. 

Next Week: 

Midnight Express 

Pages SPOTLIGHT Sept 17.1979 

'Rap With Landlords' to be Thursday 

■Rap With Landlords " will be held from 6 to 9 p.m Thursday in the Klump 
Academic Center Cafeteria 

According to Mrs Jo Ann Fremiotti. student activities assistant, the session 
is open to students and landlords to discuss the housing situation, she staled 

To answer any question, there will l>e representatives present from legal 
services, the fire department, and the city health office 

According to Mrs Fremiotti, there may be three committees formed A 
landlord committee, student housing committee, and a student and landlord 
committee, stated Mrs. Fremiotti 

Mrs Fremiotti also stated that if "Rap With Landlords" is successful, it may 
become a regularly scheduled event 

Theater group 
slates meeting 

A meeting of the Theatre Company will 
be held Wednesday at 4:30 p.m. in the 
auditorium, according to Mrs, Lea Fry- 
mire, advisor, 

According to Mrs. Frymire, the meeting 
will be held to discuss the upcoming 
Second Annual Theatre Company Variety 
show, slated for nov. 20 

All members of the Company are being 
urged to attend the meeting if at all 
possible, said Mrs, Frymire. 

The variety show will exhibit the talents 
of staff and faculty as well as the student 
body, said Mrs Frymire 

meeting A^ 

4p.m. today, K^- 






Alpha Omega 
sets meetings 

Alpha Omega Fellowship will meet on 
Tuesday evenings and even-numbered 
Thursday evenings from 7 to 9 p.m. 

James V. Phillips, the fellowship chair- 
man, said the group welcomes any student 
to join. 

On Tuesdays, Bible study and prayer 
meetings are held in Room 6. On Thurs- 
days, guest speakers have been scheduled 
to speak in Room 402. Klump Academic 

Ruptured fuel line 
j)ossihle cause of fire 

Fire damaged a 1972 Chevrolet owned by 
Kevin Darting, of Montoursville, on Fri- 
day, Sept, 7, 

The fire was put out by another student 
who used a fire extinguisher from Unit 6. 

Cause of the fire was possibly a ruptured 
fuel line, according to a member of the 
Williamsport Fire Department which re- 
sponded to the scene when called by an in- 
structor from Unit 6. 

No one was injured. The car was towed 



"The Gauntlet" and "Flash Gordon" serial, chapter 2. 7:30 tonight. Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium. $1 with student ID 
President's Council. 2 30 pm today 
Administrative Services Staff, 9a m, tomorrow 
Secondary Principals, 1 pm . tomorrow 

Postsecondary faculty staff development and/or committee, 3:30 to 5 p.m., 

Student Government Association, 4 p.m , tomorrow. Room 132, Klump 
Academic Center- 
Division directors, 8 : 30 to 10 a m Wednesday 
Secondary Counselors, 1 :30 p.m , Thursday. 

Developmental Studies faculty and staff, 3:45 pm Thursday, Room 101, 
Rishel Building 

Fun Night, 6 to 9 p m tomorrow, Klump Academic Center Cafeteria. 

Frisbee Fun. front of Klump Academic Center. 5pm tomorrow 

Phi Beta Lambda Fall Picnic, tomorrow. 

"Rap With Landlords", 6 to 9 p.m Thursday, Klump Academic Center 

CC of Philadelphia, 4pm, tomorrow 
CC of Corning. 1p.m., Saturday. 

Northampton County CC, 1 p.m., Thursday. 

Canoe Trip, Outing Club, Saturday. 





Mark the Calendar! 


Advisory Council MeeTing- 
KACnm207 3-4pm 


Swimmino-VWCA 15120 

Wednesday, Oct. 10 

Jhe Danish 
^ Gymnastics Team ix 

Nonhampton CCC-A-4pm 

A presentation 

of The Special Events 


in Bardo Gym 

This Event is Free to WACC Students 

Tickets Available Soon 

Other Students - ^2 per ticicet 
Non-Students — ^3 per ticicet 

Yearbook staffers gather today 



y V 

(^Monday, Sept. 24, 1979 Vol. 15, No. 4 8 Pages ^ 

Thomas quits. 
SGA elects 
new officers 

Kimberly A Dincher, who has been Stu- 
dent Government Association vice presi- 
dent, was elected to fill the position of pres- 
ident, when Robert E. Thomas resigned 
last week. 

The election took place at the SGA meet- 
ing held Sept. 18. 

Tony P. Kopanski. was elected vice pres- 
ident to fill the position Miss Dincher left to 
become president. 

Photos to be taken? 

The Student Government Association is 
mquiring mto the possibility ot purcha^^iii;^ 
$190 worth of film to take student photos 
The photos would then tie used for student 

If a large amount of students are in tavor 
of this, two days would be set aside for 
students to have their photos taken, SGA 
senators decided. 

(Please turn to Page 3) 




Several hundred high school yearbook 
staff members are expected to attend to- 
day's yearbook workshop to be held in the 
Klump Academic Center. 

The workshop is a non-profit educational 
program sponsored by Herff Jones in co- 
operation with the Williamsport Area 
Community College. 

There will be both a morning and an 
afternoon session. The morning sessions 
will deal with basics of yearbook produc- 
tion. The afternoon sessions will deal less 
with the basics and with more of the 
creative and technical directions, 
according to Charles Bollinger, workshop 

The members of the staff of these semin- 
ars are Tony Cillo, journalism instructor 
at the College: John Sullivan, creative 
services director at Herff Jones; Coy 
Harris, director. Victor O'Neill Studios ; C 
Robert Harer, of Harer Photo Studios, C, 
K. Roulette, Northeast regional sales man- 
ager. Herff Jones; Mrs, Carol Gillman. 
composition supervisor. Herff Jones, 
Gettysburg; Tom James, graphic con- 
sultant; Bob Weaner, customer service 
consultant; Kip Brown, graphic consult- 

The different seminars will discuss lay- 
out, copy, theme and unity, photography, 
finance, and color and format. 

Bollinger is a representative of Herff 
Jones, which is a yearbook production 

'Fall Event' opens next week 

"New Riders of the Purple Sage" will play at the Fall Event'. Mem 
the group are. left to right: John Dawson, Bobby Black. Patrick Sha 
Allen Kemp and David Nelson. 

"Windfall" will be the warm-up group for "New Ridersof the Purple Sage" at 
the concert on next Wednesday, Oi(, :'.. ;it K p.m.. in (he Bardo Gym. 

Welcome, yearbook staffers! 

The SPOTLIGHT welcomes high school students and their ad- 
visors who are on campus today to take part in the yearbook 
workshop sponsored by Herff Jones Company. 

The workshop program indicates a challenging and informa- 
tive day. 

We hope it is one in which many new ideas come to light and 
are exchanged. 

Staff Writer 

The Student Government Association* 
will hold this year's Fall Event next week, 
Tuesday through Thursday. Oct. 2 to 4. 

In past years, the SGA sponsored a Fall 
Weekend, with events on the weekend and 
not on weekdays. 

The time to hold the events was changed 
because "this is a suitcase school; no one 
stays on the weekends," according to Mrs. 
Jo Ann Fremiotti. student activities as- 
sistant. "It was changed for convenience 
and at the request of students." she added. 

On Tuesday. Oct. 2, there will be a folk 
singer, Scott Gailbraith. in front of the 
Klump Academic Center, from Il;30 am 

Country rock 

That evening, there will be a country 
rock band. "South Bound", performmg in 
the Klump Academic Center Auditorium, 
fromSto U p.m. 

On Wednesday, Oct. 3. Jerry Haines will 
perform in front of Klump, from U :30a.m 

That evening, there will be a concert in 
the Bardo Gym, at 8 p.m. "New Riders of 
the Purple Sage" will perform. The warm- 
up group will be "Windfall". 

Earth Science event 

On Thursday. Oct. 4, Guy Fry will be 
performing at Earth Science, from 11:30 
a.m. to2:30p.m. 

That evening, there will be a dance in the 
Lair, The group. "Dawn Downing Band", 
featuring Freddie Wright, will perform 

The dance will be from 8 p.m. to mid- 

All of the events for Fall Event are free 
to WACC students with ID, 

The fee for guests is $1,50 for per- 
formance of "South Bound" and "Dawn 
Downing Band". 

There is a fee of $3 for guests to see 
"New Riders of the Purple Sage" and 

Smeak issues 
party warnings 

Lawrence P Smeak, chief security of- 
ficer, has issued another warning con- 
cerning off-campus parties in the wake of 
raids made by the Williamsport police last 

Loud parties will not be tolerated in the 
community surrounding the college, 
Smeak said. If police are summoned to stu- 
dent housing and alchoholic beverages are 
found on the premises, all those under the 
21 year-old drinking age will be arrested. 

There are many families living among 
the rooming houses, he said. Some are be- 
coming disturbed at the loud music and the 
rowdy actions of the others living nearby. 
"If you are caught with booze, you will be 
prosecuted! '■ Smeak warned. 

Page 2 

Sept 24, 1979 


Whadd'yo say 

Since they dropped odd- 
even gas rotioning, do you 
think that the lines will be 

Kathleen Foulkrod, of Willioms- Don Murray, Montgomery, electri- 

port, marketing and merchandising: cat technology: "Not around here, I 
"It doesn't reolly matter. " don't know about anywhere else, " 

Keith Kepler, Bucktail, construction Paul Syzdek, of Mahanoy, ele 

building: 'No, it was never enforced." col: "Not really." 

Annita Lav 

vton, of Wellsboro, 

Bob Billingsley. 

of Troy, carpentry: 

business odmii 

Tistrotion ond business 

■'Not necessarily. 

People have more 


No. People don't 

chance to get go: 

s than if they could 

really care. 

on odd-even." 

From My Desk 

From My Desk is written by staff memtwrs of Ttie SPOTLICUIT who wish to 
comment on subjects of individual interest. Opinions expressed may or mav not 
renecl the opinion of The SPOTLIGHT 

Apofhy resides here 

ByDwIghtE. Schmuck 
StoH Writer 

Every year, we at the College hear the same old. tired stotement: 
There's nothing to do around here. " 

Every year, we hear the snide, often psuedo-sarcastic statements 
about how boring it is to be a student at WACC. 

Every yeor, the faculty, staff and administration of this institution 
present a variety of things to do and see here. 

Alas, every yeor it's the same old story. . .darn 

) one show 


Leads to boredom 

We all know there is very little in this world worse than an in-bred 
case of apothy. This viscious disease leads to boredom, tension and 
frustration, , seemingly without cure. 

What can be done to stop the rampoging spread of the dread 
apathy? Well, the Number One cure recommended by almost 
everyone is. . get off your duffs and stort involving yourselves in the 
college activities. 

What's going on? 

Just maybe, if more people would participate instead of contem- 
plate, folks would find this really isn't such a bad place after alt. Find 
out what's going on, where its happening and what you can do to help 

You see, apathy just doesn't hurt the ones not getting into the 
oction. It also strikes down the folks who set up the activities and ore 
insulted, offended, or just plain hurt when no one shows up. 

Let's get with it, people. It IS up to you Your stay here can either be 
boring or exciting. Just remember, you make it one way or the 
other, , .just you and no one else. 

Nuff said? 


ters from longer than 250 words Alt letters m 

ust be no signed with the writers nome, oddre; 
telephone number 

To the Editor: 

Donald O. Young Sr. , director of the around the Williamsport orea. 
electrical and electronics division. The STEP crews took part i 

wishes to give recognition to the painting of both units 2 and 3 

Service Troining and Education Pro- electrical shops and the tearing 

gram (STEP) workers. of old equipment. The crews 

The two crews formed by the STEP worked on and beoutified shru 

workers consisted of 10 students from surrounding the shop buildings. 



First Place Aword Winner 

The Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. Competition 

The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the ocodemic yeor, 

except for otiiciol college vacations, by journalism 

' ond other interested students Office 

Room 7. Klump Academic Center (basement) Telephone: (717) 

326-3761. Extension 221 

Member, Columbia Scholastic Press Assn, 

Member, Pennsylvanio Collegiate Press Assn, 

Moroging Editor Mol/ie S Tomllmon 

Compus Editor Jon 1 Oonie/ 

Associole Compus Edilor John f Zelewlci 

Sporls Editor Jacqueline J Cordens 

Phologroptiy Edilor Dwighl £ Schmuck 

Senior Slofl Ropoiler 8rod£ English 

Reporters ffoberl J Allen. Donno L Ginfer. Thereso J MacKemie. John L ftickerl. 
BnonM Rippey. Trudy M Shively. Cindy M Snook. Kimberly A Steele. Lorry G Steele. 
Robert e Thomos ChrislinoN Welbley 

SlotlMlM Mlchoe/tekiles 

Conlributing Reporter Goll M Thompson 

Stall Assistont Timothy A Tolh 

Production team this issue: Brad English, 
supervisor: Bob Thomas. Donna Gintner, 
Trudy Shively, Jacqueline Cardene. 


Broadcasters win fourth game. 
Journalists plan prize pizza 

By Jan Daniel 
Staff Writer 

Proving once again that persever- 
ance does not always pay, 
journalism students were given 
their fourth annual thorough-thrash- 
ing in the fourth annual softball 
game against the broadcasters. 

Played in what is left of the prac- 
tice field, the game was spiced with 
outfielders wiping out between fur- 
rows created by machinery treads, 
children playing on dirt mounds, and 
comments like one made by a broad- 
casting student; "This is just like 
playing in the Bronx ! " 

The journalists led 6-2 at the bot- 
tom of the fourth inning, but their 
hopes of a first victory were soon to 
be squelched. 

Slam! Slan 


By the end of the seventh inning, 
the broadcasters had gained a lead 
of 12-10. And from then until the end 
of the game, their victory became 

During the eighth inning, the 
broadcasters scored a whopping 13 
runs, clinching the victory with a 
final score of 25-10- 

While there was no trophy to be 
won, a pizza was promised to the 
winning team, with the losers 
supplying the reward. 

Something special 

(Word has it that the broadcasters 
are a bit worried about receiving 
their "reward" since Tony Cillo, 
SPOTLIGHT advisor, has said he is 
going to bake one of his "special" 
pizzas for them. Special? 

Players for the winning team 

Frank Avellino, Clifford Horton 
(broadcasting instructor), David 
White, Chris Reilly, Craig Schrock, 
Jeff Bauman, Wade Flick, Steve 
Berguson. Mark Gilliam. Mark 
Ross, Joe Bailey, and Don Neyhard. 

Journalism team players were: 
Dwight Schmuck, Brad English. 
Jan Daniel. Tim Toth, Jackie 
Cardene, Larry Steele. Bob Allen. 
Brian Rippey (team manager and 
athletic director for The 
SPOTLIGHT, Cindy Snook, Jack 
Rickert. Donna Ginter. and Bob 

SPOTLIGHT Photo by Dwight E. Schn 

Jack Rickert liike>. a mighty swing in a softball game between the 
journalism and broadcastmg students Rickert, a journalism student, got 
a hit on this one, but the broadcasters won 25 to 10. 

Insurance Library has SGA president 

now available energy books 

Mrs. Nancy C. Elias. R.N.. the college 
nurse, reports the availability of student 
health insurance 

The insurance, according to Mrs. Elias. 
is 24-hour coverage for all accidents and 
prescriptions. Mrs. Elias said this year the 
coverage may also be extended to wives 
and children of students. 

Mrs, Elias recommended getting the in- 
surance coverage since the college's regu- 
lar insurance does not cover student in- 

Mrs. Elias said insurance applications 
may be picked up at the dispensary at the 
Lair during nurse's office hours, between 8 
a.m. and 3:30 p.m., Monday through 

Co-op placement 
program works 

Forty-seven students are currently par- 
ticipating in the Cooperative Education 
program this semester, according to Wil- 
liam C. Bradshaw, director of the Co-op 

The number is an increase of about 15 
students over last year at the same time 

A large percentage of the students are 
from food service, business and computer 

While the total number of students is up, 
the student placement in both transporta- 
tion technologies and building construction 
are running behind Ihe previous years It 
is not unusual for the building construction 
placement to be down in the first half, 
Bradshaw stated, and the number of op- 
portunities are expected to increase in the 
second half of the semester. 

Among the Hmdus. Tuesday is one of 
three unlucky days. The others being, 
Saturday and Sunday. 

Perkin Warbeck was a Flemish 
imposter who pretended to the throne of 

According to David T. Siemsen, director 

of learning resources, the library has a 
new collection of books on energy this 
year. Bibliographies for these books are 
available in the library. These books show 
exactly what our nation's crisis is all 

The library also offers two free branches 
on campus. One of them is in the Earth 
Science Building The other is in the 
Parkes Building which is used for the auto- 
motive curriculum. These extensions 
make access to informative texts free and 
easy for students. 

The library is located on East Third 
Street one block up from the Klump Aca- 
demic Center on the opposite side of the 
street. It may be used Monday through 
Thursday from 8 a.m. until 9 p.m. On Fri- 
day, it closes at 5 p.m. 

Academy has entry deadline 

iContinuPil friim Pttfie ll 

There will be a fee of $1 for four photos 
Delegate okayed 

A motion was passed al the meeting to 
send a Student Government Association 
representative to a conference to be held in 
Kansas City. Mo. from Oct. 5 to 7. 

The conference will deal with issues con- 
cerning student government 

Some of the topics to be discussed at the 
conference will be committee work, solv- 
ing student apathy, and communications. 

The representative will be Mis 
berly A, Dincher. 

Committees formed 

The representative's expenses dealing 
with the conference will be paid out of the 
Student Government Association budget. 

Two committees were formed at the 
meeting. A Committee for 'Fall Events' 

was formed Committee members are 
Donna Houseknect. Robert E. Thomas, 
Dave Parletta and Mark McGuigan 

A gr 

Rep. Allen E. Ertel has announced to all 
young people in the 17th District that they 
have until next Monday, Oct, 1. to make 
application for admission to one of the 
nation's four mihtary academies. 

Persons seeking admission to the Navy 
or Armv Academies, or the Air Force 

Academy, or Merchant Marine Academy, 
must be between 17 and 22 and be a high 
school senior or graduate. 

Anyone interested who wants to compete 
for a nomination should contact one of 
Ertels offices. 

formed. Members are Richard P John- 
ston. Tony P. Kopanski, Terry L. Duncan 
and Dave P, Johnston. 

The next meeting will be tomorrow at 4 
p.m in Room 132, Klump Academic 

Zelewicz elected 
Kim journalism senator 

John F. Zelewicz, a second-year jour- 
nalism student from Williamsport. has 
been elected as the Journalism program's 
senatorial representative to the Student 
Government Association, according to 
Anthony N. Cillo. advisor. 

The senatorial alternate is Cindy M. 
Snook, a first-year journalism student 
from Williamsport. 

The representative for the program and 
The SPOTLIGHT for the Interclub Council 
is Robert J Allen, a first-year journalism 
student from Williamsport. said Cillo. 

The alternate ICC representative is 
Brad E English, a second-year journalism 
student from Monloursville 


• Boys& Girls Judo Classes 

• Self'Defense/Ju Jitsu Classes 

• Demonstrations: Schools, Clubs, Etc. 

Classes Start First Week of Each Month 

Classes Held at 
Lock Haven, 

PHONE 368-3295 

' Adult Judo Classes 
' Local Tournaments 
' Certified Belt Rank Promotions 


Ihe Golden Dragon Judo Clubs j 

This Coupon Good for One Free Lesson j 

at Williamspoit YMCA j 

on Mondays, Wednesdays, at Satuidays ■ 



Sepi 24.1979 

New Gamma Epsilon Tau members Include, left to riKhl, Michael S. Kekke 
Julie C. Kendig. and Cliarles J. Cocker. 


Record review 

Better isn't true 

StoH Writer 

If you liked George Thorogood's "Rock It On Over" or "Bourbon, 
Scotch & Whiskey", you're probably interested in his newest album 
colled "Better Than The Rest" — which is hardly an appropriate name 
for it. 

Although it's been out for three weeks, it has not gotten support 
irom WMMR and WQSU, both FM stations that keep us in touch with 
good music, new and old. 

I think the reason may be that this album is Thorogood's newest re- 
leose, but it happens to be about his oldest music. 

"Better Thon The Rest" was produced in 1974, but because of many 
legal hassles with MCA the olbum has been standing still till now. It 
should hove stayed where it was. 

The music on this olbum should not really be compared to his more 
recent releases. It is monotonous and is significant only because it is a 
stepping stone up to his perfected style. 

If you ore really into Thorogood, you could pick this album up just to 
see how for he has come. Otherwise stick to his more recent releases 
and future coming olbums. 

Movie review 

Movie is confusing 

By Donna Ginter 
Staff Writer 

"The Seduction of Joe Tynann" — although Alan Aldo is o witty 
writer — left me heavily confused. 

Aldo, in the movie, ploys a rookie senator. By campaigning against 
a Louisiono senator, he wins a higher position. During the proceedings 
Aldo spends a lot of time in Washington, D.C. 

He and his defense lawyer, o strow-blonde heiress, become mutual- 
ly infatuated. They enioy o few weekends of working together closely 
on the hearings. 

Then one weekend Alda gets converted to devoting himself totally 
tohjs family. 

In conclusion, I didn't quite figure out if he stayed in politics. 

The public wanted him and so did his wife. 

What was he campaigning for? 

Michael S. Uekker clowns it up at the Lycoming Mall during his 
initiation for UKT pledge week. 

To the Editor: 

On behalf of the Ohev Sholom Sis- 
terhood, I would like to welcome the 
Jewish students of your college to 
ottend services for the High Holy Days 
ot the Ohev Shoiom Synogogue. 
Cherry and Belmont Streets. 

. . .The schedule of services: 

Rosh Ho Shonoh, Friday evening, 
Sept 21, 6:50 p.m. 

First Day, Rosh Ho Shonoh, Satur- 
day. Sept. 22. 8 a.m. 

Second Doy. Rosh Ha Shonoh, Sun- 

day. Sept. 23, 8o.m. 

Kol Nidre. Sunday evening, Sept. 
30, 6:35 p.m. shorp, 

Yom Kippur, Monday, Oct. 1 . 9 o.m. 

in addition, we will be pleased to 

offer home hospitotity to any student 

who desires a home-cooked meal 

and or lodging. 

If any students ore interested, they 

should coll Rabbi Norman Singer, 322- 

7050. or Mrs. Ruth Hurwitz. 323-9078. 

Mrs. Lisa Block 

Corresponding Secretary 

Ohev Sholom Sisterhood 

i!5SSS!ft¥*WftW:::::: : 

GET pledges new members AUjum donations asked by broadcasting students 

Gamma Epsilon Tau, graphic arts fra- 
ternity, held its ''pledge week" from Sept 
10 to 14, according to GET Vice President 
Roy A Hicks, 

Four new pledge members were voted 
into membership at last Tuesday's meet- 
ing, said Hicks 

The new members are Michael S. Bek- 
ker. Charles J, Cocker, Juhe C. Kendig, 
and Roxann M Roach 

Pledges were those people walking 
around campus wearing signs (on which 
they had to get 79 male and 79 female sig 
natures), socks on their hands, and big 

In World Series pitching, Whitey Ford 
leads in: wins, strikeouts, innings pitched, 
games pitched, walks and losses. 

hats — all the while carrying bricks 
and raw eggs. 

A pledge party was held Wednesday 
evening and pledge week ended at noon on 
Friday, Sept. 14. 

Gamma Epsilon Tau holds weekly meet- 
ings at 4 p.m. on Tuesdays in the GET 
room in Unit 6 

To unload ancient golden oldie or Law- 
rence Welk albums, there now is a worthy 
cause to donate them to. 

Broadcasting students are asking the 
student body to donate any albums — new 
or old — to replace the records stolen in a 
burglary earlier this month, according to 
Frank J. Avellino, broadcasting student 



from Russell. 

Old albums that are too outdated to play 
over the air will be sold and the money will 
be used to buy newer ones, said Avellino. 

Broadcasting students are now using the 
albums that weren't in the "shack" — as 
they call their facility — during the 
robbery — a total of about 40. said 

Donations are needed since the 
insurance claim has not yet been 
processed and there are no funds available 
to buy new albums, according to Avellino, 

Students having albums they wish to do- 
nate are asked to take them to the broad- 
casting ■■shack". Room 138, Unit 6. said 

William L. Walker, computer science student from Lock Haven; Jeffery M. 
Magargee, aviation student from Beaver Falls; Emerson L. Peachey. aviation 
student from Belleville, and Harvey H. Kuhns Jr.. economics instructor, dig 
into pancakes and sausage at the first Food and Hospitality supper of the 

Sept 24,1979 

Local Writers 
share interests 

By Jan Daniel 
Staff Writer 
lx}cal journalists will be featured in in- 
formal lunch-time meetings scheduled to 
begin Friday, Oct 12. according to Dr. 
Richard M. Sweeney, director. Division of 
Communications. Humanilites, and Social 

The meetings, called "Your Own Bag", 
will be held in the Klump Academic 
Center. Room 415, from noon until 1 p.m.. 
Sweeney said. 

Topics to be discussed reflect a wide 
range of interests, with the speakers en- 
couraged to share their interests with the 

Discussions Open 
Meetings will be followed by an open dis- 
cussion period. Sweeney said. 

Speakers scheduled to appear are John 
Boylan. writer and publisher of "An Inside 
Guide to Lewisburg and the Woods and 
Fields that Surround It", who will speak on 
Solar heat technology on Oct. 12. 

Susan Brook, a feature writer for the 
Bloomsburg "Morning Press" will speak 
Nov, 9 concerning the duties her job en- 

Free-lancer to speak 
Ted Fenstermacher. a free-lance writer 
for the GRIT and the Reading Eagle will 
speak on building an Alpine chalet, 
organic gardening, and raising Nubian 
goats on Dec. 7, 

Other speakers include AI Elmer, the na- 
tional editor for the GRIT; Naomi 
Woolever. a former journalism program 
head and advisor to the SPOTLIGHT; and 
Rebecca F. Gross, the editor emerita for 
the Lock Haven Express. 

Page 5 

Square dance caller Stan Weaver really has them stepping lively at the da 
held rollowing Food and Hospitality's pancake supper Sept. 12. 

Pancake supper rated 'super' by Dean Mauch 

The Food and Hospitality Organization 
sponsored a pancake supper Wednesday, 
Sept. 12, in Klump Academic Center. 

Attendance was much lower than 
expected, according to Mrs. Vivian Moon, 
advisor of the group. She said 25 students 
and faculty members attended. 

While interest was poor, in no way did it 
indicate the quality of the meal the guests 
received, said persons who attended, 
Harvey H. Kuhns Jr.. associate professor 

of economics said of the meat: "Very 
good, fine kick-off to a new season. " 

"Super, I think we ought to do this more 
often — especially for the night people." 
said Dean of Community and Continued 
Education, Russell C. Mauch. 

Mrs. Moon speculated that the lack of 
parking space around the building was a 
contributing factor to the poor turn out for 
the event. 


Information about any of the following jobs may be obtained at the Placement 
Office, Room 209, Klump Academic Center 

Part-lime Jobs 

Tomato pickers wanted, dial 323-5liOO after 7 pm. 

Babysitter needed in home to care for two children. Second shift with rotating 
days off. Phone 323-5247 

Mother of three children in need of babysitter, first shift. South Williamsport 
area Phone 322-6564. 

Waitress or waiter for part time day and night shifts. Apply in person Monday 
through Friday, 10 a m. to 4 p.m. Ramada Inn, 2401 E. Third St. 


AVIATION — Eastern Airlines, Inc. ; International Airline, Miami Fla. 33148, 
needs aviation mechanics with A&P ratings Send resume to Mr. Hal Clark, 
manager, or call (3051876-2211. 

Helicopters, Inc , P O Box T, Lafayette, La. 70502. A&P ratings necessary. 
Write Ms. Linda Pate or call (318) 235-2452. 

Pa. Aviation, Inc., Marissa Road and Stenton, Blue Bill, Pa. 19422. Must have 
A&P ratmg. Write Steve Davies. 

AUTOMOTIVE - Cumberland Automotive, Route 36. Cumberland, Md. 
21502. Mechanic knowledgable of Volkswagon. Subaru, and Audi vehicles. Write 
Mr, Jack Wynn, Service manager, or call (301 1 724-6310. 

Nichols Farm Equipment, RD 1, Bloomsburg, Pa. 17815. Mechanics for 
gasoline driven equipment. Call Mr. Richard Nichols, (717)784-7731. 

Ringtown Fram Equipment, 464 W. Main St.. Ringtown, Pa. 17967. Write Mr 
James Ambrose, (717)889-3184. 

English Auto Parts and Machine Shop, 407 Railroad St., Danville, Pa., 17821 
Write or call service department, (814) 238-6640. 

Sports Car Preparation, 3532 W. College Ave , State College, Pa. 16801 Write 
or call service department. (814) 238-6640. 

. . .Tom Serabian 

to perform 
on campus 

Tom Sei >.ian, singer and pianist, will ap- 
pear in a coffeehouse on Thursday. Oct. 11. 
from? to 10 p.m., according to Mrs, Jo Ann 
R. Fremiotti, student activities assistant. 

SeiMan, who writes most of the songs he 
performs, has appeared in concert as the 
lead act with such people as Kelly Mon- 
teith and Livingston Taylor. He performs a 
variety of tunes, covering rock n' roll to 
country to jazz. 

A performer who communicates with his 
audience in his own personal style. Serbian 
has appeared at numerous coffeehouses in 
the New York-Pennsylvania area as well 
as New England. He is also a popular act 
in nightclubs. 

kathy Radspinner and Lester Hirsch, 
who form the band "Jerusalem", played 
at the first coffeehouse held in September 
in the student lounge of Klump Academic 

I Danish Gym 
I team bounces 
I to Bardo Gym 

According to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, 
:> student activities assistant, the Danish 
x Gymnastic team will hold a performance 
:;■; hereon Wednesday. Oct, 10. 

Admission will be free to all WACC stu- 
;::; dents. 

Admission will be charged for other 
ij: students and to the general public. The 
!::: price for students who do not attend WACC 
:;!; will be $2, All others will have to pay $3. 

The performance will feature an en- 
x trance march and rhythmical gymnastic 
'■:■:■_ production ( team gymnastics to music) 

There will be displays of fundamental 

: gyn 




; gymnastics with partners, 

There also will be a dance with stream 

: ers, classic series, trampoline tumbling, 

rnpc skipping, vnulling and tumbling, 


Ill) I'.ilU 


Sept 2'» 1979 


and dreaming 

and sitting in the 

sun. . .the Outing Club's 

idea of having some fun 

Outing Club 
rides canoes 

Outing Club advisor Roger E. Davis, at 
the end or the trip, shows there is work 
involved In even a pleasant afternoon 
spent on the water. 

Photos and text 
by Donna Ginter 

The Outing Club plunged right into the 
school year with their scheduled activities 
The club set out to conquer the Lycoming 
Creek on Thursday. Sept. 13 

The club, floating five canoes and three 
kayaks, successfully tamed the stream 
They shoved off just below Powys at 3 p m 
and finished near Garden View about 5 

Participating members were: 

Roger E. Davis, club advisor, Anita 
Lawton, Beth L Fischer, Sandy Narabet- 
ski, Brenda A. Long, Joanne DiNardo. 

Also, Michael S. Suprock, Pat K, Kelly, 
Laurie I Lubold, Christin Carberry, 
Marlene Hillyard, Ray Tyler 

Kayaking is tun, not only In while-water, 
but also on a glassy-topped creek under- 
neath a September sun. 

Two people taking it easy, lazily canoeing away an autumn afternoon i 
Lycoming Creek. This is the Outing Clubs idea of serenity. . .maybe they ha' 

Winter grads 
petition urged 

In order to assure participation in the 
December graduation, a petition for 
graduation form must be completed no 
later than this Friday. 

If the form is not submitted by this date, 
the name will not appear on the graduation 
program In addition the student's trans- 
cript will show termination rather than 

To complete the necessary form, stu- 
dents should report to the Records Office. 
Room no. Klump Academic Center, 

Enrollment surpasses 
/a.sf year's figures 

Enrollment figures for the fall semester 
of 1979 have topped those of last fall, ac- 
cording to the student records office 

There are 2.506 full-time students and 
555 part-time students: a total of :i,061 The 
figures, however, do not include off- 
campus students or students enrolled in 
the practical nursing program 

Last year's total enrollment figure was 

Bud Zzzip is 
no longer last 

By Charlie Keina 

Here's something that even "Sesame 
Street" won't tell you. The letter "A" has a 
phone number, , ,in fact, it has several. 

The "Big Book" is out alt over New 
York The 1979-80 version of the manhattan 
telephone directory, that is , 

And for what it's worth, the new edition 
has more that 777-thousand listings. 

The honor of being last in the book has 
shifted from "Bud Zzzip" — with three Zs 
— to an entry that has only two Z's but has 
23 other letters and is impossible to pro- 
nounce And the directory's number-one 
listmg is for an advertising firm that's one 
of several entries using only the letter 

Some other facts for you "Bell File:" 

The most common of manhattan's list- 
ings is the name "Smith," with 32-hundred 
entries. "Brown" is second with 26-hun- 
dred. and "Williams" third with 24- 

— From The Associated Press 

William Shakespeare was buried in the 
chancel of the Church of the Holy Trinity in 
Stratford, England 

Services to be 
held nights 

The office of Community and Continuing 
Education is offering an evening Tot 
Watch service on an experimental basis 
for this semester and the coming spring 
semester, said Dr Russell C Mauch, 

The service is provided for children aged 
four to eight, whose parents have evening 
classes or use the college library. 

The hours are 5:45 p.m to 10:15 p.m. 
Monday through Thursday. 

There is a one-time registration fee of $5. 
Hourly charges are 75 cents per child, re- 
quired to be paid one week in advance. No 
meals will be provided. 

Additional details are available from 
Miss Lizabeth C. Cooney She can be 
reached through the continuing education 
office on the first floor of the Klump 
Academic Center 

Off-campuh programs 
offered ^for everyone' 

Ofl-campus programs of the college 
were started about three years ago to aid 
the community in continuing education 

Credit courses are made available in the 
Canton/Trov, Hughesville. Selinsgrove, 
Mifflinburg. sullivan County. Wellsboro, 
Montgomery, Lock Haven. Liberty, and 
Jersey Shore areas . 

Prison programs are offered to inmates 
at the Lewisburg Federal Penitentiary and 
the Allenwood State Penitentiary for 
credited courses in acquiring special 

Training in fire science is also made 
available through the off-campus 
programs in several counties. 

According to Thomas E Vargo, direc- 
tor, about 2,600 students are being reached 
through the off-campus programs — not 
including prison and fire programs. 

kicks off 

By Brian Kippey 
Staff Wrilor 

The 1979 intramural football program 
got under way last Tuesday afternoon with 
four games being played on the hockey 

The Wild Bunch used a second-half 
safety and good field position to down 
LaRue's Jocks, 13-6, in one of the opening 
day contests. 

In other gannes: 

Saw Dusters ran back two interceptions 
in a row to defeat the Steelers 24-6, 

The T Birds scored touchdowns in their 
first two possessions and held on to edge 
Marvier House 13-7- 

The Screaming Gypsy Bandits white- 
washed the McChickens 8-0, 
Rules outlined 

Tom Gray, director of intramural activi- 
ties, has set the following rules for the 1979 
season : 

All games will be played on a 50-yard 
field with eight men on a side. 

Halves will be 15 minutes in length with 
a three-minute intermission between 

There are no timeouts and the clock will 
run continually throughout the contest. 

No metal spikes, helmets, or shoulder 
pads are permitted. 

No kick-offs or punts are allowed, 

A coin will be tossed before each game 
and the offense will put the ball in play at 
the 40 yard line. 

Fumbling the ball results in a dead ball 
at the point it touches the ground. 
Could be dropped 

Gray warns any team who forfeits two 
games, for having less than seven players, 
will be dropped from the program. 

This year, there are 13 teams in the 
league, divided into two divisions, A and B. 

Division A consists of Wild Bunch, Chris- 
tian Soldiers, Just Head, Saw Dusters, The 
Hutch Ones, and LaRue's Jocks, 

The Dukes. McChickens. T Birds, Sir 
Timber. Screaming Gypsy Bandits, 
Marvier house, and the Steelers make up 
Division B, 

Schedule for this week's contests: 
Tomorrow, 6 p.m. 

Field one, Wild Bunch vs. Christian 

Field two. Just Head vs. Saw Dusters, 

Field one. Dukes vs. T Birds. 

Field two. McChickens vs. Sir Timber 
Wednesday 6 p.m. 

Field one, Hutch Ones vs. LaRue's 

Field two, Saw Dusters vs. Wild Bunch. 

Field one. Screaming Gypsy Bandits vs, 
Marvier House. 

Field two, Dukes vs, McChickens, 

Alpha Omega Fellowship will meet on 
Tuesday evenings and even-numbered 
Thursday evenings from 7 to 9 p.m. 


1170 W. 4th St. 

Under New Management: 
Jim & Vivian Ensinger 



on all 

Gary I* duzak. building 
technologies student from 
Pittsburgh, is one of the 
students working on the door- 
way of the Food and Hospital- 
ity Lab in Klump Academic 
Center. Mrs. Ann Miglio. in- 
structor, said the doorway is 
being enalrged into double 
doors to facilitate moving 
carts in and out 

High fiber diet is the healthiest 

By Marianne J. Pryor 

One of the latest recommendations for 
Americans from nutrition researchers is 
to increase the amount of fiber — 
roughage — in the diet. 

Modern milling methods — started 
around 1880 — drastically removed the 
amount of roughage in flour. And re- 
searchers have found the trend to pro- 
cessed foods coincided with increased inci- 
dence of serious health problems in this 
country — such as heart disease, obesity, 
cancer, appendicitis and diverticulitis. 
No cancer 

African groups, by contrast, eat a high- 
roughage diet. And they have practically 
no heart disease, cancer, or other such ail- 

Incidence of cancer of the colon and 
rectum — the most common cancers re- 
sulting in death — is lowest in areas with 
the highest amount of roughage in the diet. ^ - 

X-country team loses % 

opening meet at Bucknell J 

The Wildcats lost their opening cross- ^ 
country meet when they were defeated in a 
triangular meet at Bucknell Saturday, 
Sept. 15, 

Bucknell's JV's came out on top scoring 
15. Colgate, the other participating team, 
came out second scoring 22. The overall 
score of the meet was Bucknell JV, 15, and 
Wildcats JV 50. Colgate 22.. Wildcats 33, 

The next meet is scheduled for this Sat- 
urday. Sept. 29. against Mansfield JV The 
meet will be held at Mansfield State 

Classifieds < 

Doctors have also found that high-fiber 
diets may prevent hemorrhoids and 
varicose veins. The increased roughage 
lowers abmoninal pressure, preventing 
blood from pooling in the veins. 
Water is basic 

Not all the evidence is in yet on high- 
fiber diets But the evidence indicates the 
best food may be that which is as close to 
possible as its natural state. 

Hydration should be a major concern for 
athletes. Regularly scheduled fluid intake 
helps maintain energy levels during exer- 
cise — whether it's running or 

The myth about not drinking wafer of 
other fluids during competition goes back 
a long way. The experts now recommend 
that you frequently take a drmk if you feel 
the need — while exercising. 

— From The Associated Press 

Varsity hockey | 
opens season 

Tomorrow slates the opening of the 
women's varsity field hockey season. The 
seasons opener is with Northampton 
County Community College, at 4 p.m , on 
the practice field behind Unit 6 

According to Miss Marti Bryant, field 
hockey coach and physical plant secre- 
tary, this year's squad looks very hopeful. 

She said, "We are going to take each 
step as it comes; we have a reasonable 
chance to come up with a victory against 

Dr Thomas E. Vargo, director of physi- 
cal education, also predicts a win against 

The girls have been practicing hard 
since the beginning of this month working 
on drills and brushing up the game. Scrim- 
mages with Lycoming College have also 
tested the ability of the team 

This year's squad has 14 members and 
one student manager The team includes: 
Captain, Janet M Kreamer iPNi. Steph- 
anie Bean (BAl. Eva J. Benner (DH>. 
Jackie J Cardene ( JOi. Amy J Crawford 
(BA). Donna L. CIsasser (CSi. Julie A. 
Erb ( FH ) . Kay L. Heffelbower ( BS ). Alice 
M. Kennedy IPN). Cathy J. Leilzel (CS). 
Toni L. Mabie iCS). Linda E. Whaley (SS), 
and Jerri L. Womcldorf (GS). 

Anita Lawton I BAl is the student man- 

More members needed 
for intramural bowling 

Entries are still open for any student in- 
terested in intramural bowling 

According to Thomas G Gray, assistant 
professor of physical education and direc- 
tor of intramural activities, more partici- 
pants are needed for this year's season. 

Gray noted there are so far enough 
people for onK throe leam^ He said that if 
more people do not sign up. intramural 
bowling may be cancelled for this year 

Those students who are interested in 
signing up may do so at the IM bulletin 
board on the first floor of the Bardo Gym 



Discount Rates for College Students 

as low as $3 00 pei weel( 

foe a year's membeiship 

Also weekly, 4-iyeek, 3monlh, 

and 6-month memberships 

Complete Weight Training Facilities 

Sauna • Showers • Lockers 

Food Supplements 

Hows Mondayfnila, 12 301O830 
Salwda, 1] 00 to 4 00 

607 Hepburn St. Phone 322 4065 

Williamspoil. Pa. 

Wiltim Walking Distance ol tlie College 


TYPING done In my home with electric type- 
writer; cleon manuscripts produced. Any- 
time. Reosonable rotes. Call 368-8965. 


CAR POOL - I would like a nde on any or all 
days from WACC to Lock Haven at 2 p m. Contact 
Jean May in Unit 6, Architecture Section on 
second floor or call 748-8424 alter 5 p.m 


Photography, free lance: call 322-8076 after 6 

Freelance Photographer Need pix taken? Call 


This Friday, Sept. 28 

is the last day to file 

Petition for Graduation 

for December Graduation 

Bring f ermt to Records Of fit* 
in Kiump Academic Center 


Open for Breakfast: 7 i 

The Danish 
Gymnastics Team 

Bardo Gym 

Wednesday, Oct. 10 

This Event 
is Free to 

WACC Students 
// Other Students — 
«2 per ticicet 

Non-Students — 
^3 per ticicet 

A presentation 

of The Special Events 



7:30 P.M. 
Klump Auditorium 


"A film of unrelenting flower, fury... 
and hof^e. ' ' - Gene Shalit, NBC-TV 

Next Week: 
The Goodbye Girl 




Q Monday, Oct. 1,1979 Vol. 15, No. 5 4 Pages ~) 

Officials at the rap session were, in front. Lou E. Adams, paralegal and from 
left. George A. Dooris. city health officer: Pelligrino DiMarco. city fire inspec- 
tor; William G. Hayes, city fire chief: Capl. Frank V. Kovalesk. city police de- 
partment: and Capt. Matthew M. Kook. also of the city police department. 

Renters rights discussed 

The first Rap with Landlords meeting 
was held Sept, 20. In the cafeteria in the 
Klump Academic Center. This meeting 
was to benefit landlords and student rent- 
ers with an open discussion on the rights 
and responsibilities of both parties. 

Speakers in attendance were; 

Lou E. Adams, paralegal from legal aid 

George A. Dooris. Williamsport health 

Pellegrino DiMarco. Williamsport fire 

Chief William G, Hayes, city fire chief 

Capl. Frank V. KovaleskI, Williamsport 
police dept. 

Capt Matthew M. Rook. Wiiliamsport 
police dept. 

The meeting opened at 6 p.m. with a 
short talk by Dr. David M. Heiney, dean 
for student and career development, then 
was opened to the public for questions to 
the officials. 

The first question from one of the more 
than fifty people in attendance was "What 
is the purpose of the (Williamsport police 
departments ) strike force?" 

Capt. Kovaleski answered. ". . .we've 
had many complaints from citizens and 
our intent is to clean up. . .the problem 

Kovaleski also said, "Whenever they 
(the strike force) see the law 
broken. . .they better take appropriate ac- 
tion, ' He also said if any arrests were in 
order, arrests would be made and that only 
". . .people breaking the law get 

Kovaleski also stated that the police de- 
partment has no intention ol harrassing 
college students. He said the only times the 
police would raid any house being rented 
by college students would be if conditions 
warranted a raid. 

Kovaleski said these conditions would in- 
clude overly loud music, parties, and com- 
plaints from the neighbors. He said if one 
residence had several complaints lodged 
against it, police action would be taken to 
stop the complaints. 

Kovaleski said this action could even in- 
clude having the residence staked out for a 
period of time in order to catch the law- 
brenkers. StIU. he«tree8ed tb&(act that the 
police were only after definite 
lawbreakers, not the student body as a 

Another question from the audience was 
from one of the landlords. He asked if it 
was nessessary to have a fire extinguisher 
in the kitchen of a rental residence. 

Chief William G. Hayes of the Williams- 
port fire dept, said there is an ordinance 
making it mandatory to have a fire ex- 
tinguisher in each kitchen. He stated the 
law says these extinguishers must be ap- 
proved and charged at all times, ready to 
be put into use 24 hours a day. 

Hayes also said there is. at present, no 
law requiring smoke or fire detecting 
alarms He said that he is working on an 
ordinance that would mandate their 
presence and use in all multi-family 
houses and apartment houses. 

Hayes said in all his years as a fireman 
he has learned that, "- . most people don't 
die from burns in a fire, they die from 
smoke inhalation ■ 

Another of the problems brought out at 
the rap session was: Does a landlord have 
the right to barge into an apartment any 
time he/she chooses ■* 

According to Lou E Adams, paralegal 
from the county legal aid service, a land- 
lord does not have this right. He said a 
landlord has the right to inspect his 
premises, but he must make an 
appointment to do so No one has the right 
to invade the renter's privacy any time of 
the day or night, according to Adams 

One young woman asked when heat 
must be provided by the landlord George 
A, Dooris. city health officer, said the city 
ordinance on heating required dwellings to 
have heal provided from Sept. 15 until May 

One of the main topics of concern at the 
session was the handling of underage 
drmkers Capt. Kovaleski said that anyone 
caught drinking or posessing alcohol while 
under the age of 21 would be dealt with ac- 
cording to the state law, 
iPlfiLse turn tit t'nfie tl 

receive cash 

Four second-year diesel mechanic stu- 
dents have each received a $750 award 
from the penske Corporation of Reading, 
according to Marlin M Roush, director, 
division of the transportation technologies. 

David A. Wilson, of Wysox; Donald G. 
Casterline, of Shickshinny ; Kevin J 
Yeager, of Watsontown. and Norman J. 
Quick, a Philipsburg graduate, were the 
students selected by Penske Corporation. 
Selection was based upon academic per- 
formance, knowledge in diesel mechanics, 
and managerial potential, said Roush. 

Robert Carter, vice president of Penske 
Corporation who presented the awards, 
said he was pleased with the outstanding 
training and scholastic achievement of the 
students. Carter added he is looking for- 
ward to their joining the company upon 
graduation in May, 

Penske Corporation is one ol the lop ve- 
hicle leasing firms in the East and Is 
presently expanding to more cities east of 
the Mississippi River. Carter said the stu- 
dents could be placed at any one of the 
company's sites, 

IVnn Stale representatives 
to answer transfer ([uestioiis 

Admissions representatives from the 
Pennsylvania Slate University's Capitol 
Campus will be here Wednesday to talk 
with any students interested in trans- 
ferring to a four-year program. 

The Capitol Campus is in Middletown. 
near Harrisburg, 

Programs offered include business, ed- 
ucation, liberal arts, electronics 
technology, building construction technol- 
ogy, and civil technology. 

The representatives will be located 
outside the Klump Academic Center 
cafeteria between 10 a m and 3 p.m. 

'^Guess the day" contest 
announced by WWAS 

A "Name the Day" contest has been an- 
nounced by Jeffrey I. Bauman. promotion 
director of WWAS, the college radio sta- 

Bauman. a second year broadcasting 
student, said the objective of the contest is 
to pick the exact day the station goes FM. 

"We will be going FM before the end of 
this semester" said Bauman. providing 
the only clue to the day. 

The station will be located at 88,1 on the 
FM dial when broadcasting begins. The 
station now is a closed-circuit, on-campus 
one. according to Bauman. 

Students interested in entering the 
contest are requested to write their guess 
on a piece of paper, date the entry, and put 
it in the box located in the broadcasting 
facility, in Room 138. Unit 6, said Bauman, 

Deadline for entries is Friday. Oct. 12, 
according to Bauman 

The earliest correct entry will receive 
several promotional albums, he said, 

Representative here 
front Roche.sler ?(h(><»l 

Dr. John Stratton. a representative from 
the Rochester Institute of Technology, will 
be on campus tomorrow to talk with elec- 
tronics technology, electrical technology, 
and civil technology students about trans- 
ferring to RIT. 

Dr, Stratton will speak to clas_ses in the 
morning and will be available to talk to in- 
dividual students from 1 to 3 p.m. outside 
of the cafeteria in the Klump Academic 

Religious cuUs subject 
of Tuesday night course 

The Alpha Omega Fellowship is offering 
a five-week course on cult rehgions. ac- 
cording to James V, PhiUips. a member of 
the club 

Phillips will present the course using the 
book. "Know the Marks of Cults, " 

The course started Sept. 25 and will be 
held every Tuesday night in Room 6. 
Klump Academic Center. 

Joel I>. Bell, an aviation tech student fr 
udjustmenl on an M23 helicopter at the airport c 

Hummelstown. makes 
pus hangar. 

Page 2 

Whodd'yo soy 

Wi fh the recent problerm 
with commercial aircraft, do 
you still have os much faith in 
airliners ? 

This week's question was asked 
at the airport by Jan L. Daniel 
and Larry G. Steele. 

Joel D. Bell. o( Hummelslown: Roman A, Melnyk, of York: "As for 

"Yes. Look ot the outomotive Indus- as I'm concerned, the chance of occi- 

try. It can't compare. It's just that dent is less. It's no more dangerous 

more publicity makes it look bad." now. They're just finding the things 

n R. Colledge. of Horrisburg: 
I hove to. It's my job." 

Greg R. Allison, of Loyolsock: 'I do, 



From My Desk 

From My Desk is written by staff members ol The SPOTLIGHT who wish to 
comment on subjects of itdividual interest Opinions expressed may or may not 
reflerl the opinion of Tli,; SPOTLIGHT 

Auditorium needs repair 

ByChr/stinoN Weib/ey 
Stoff Writer 

The appeoronce of the college ouditorium prompts o lot of questions 
to be asked about the interests of the college board and the students. 

The ouditorium is the first place seen during orientotion — by new 
students from around the various stotes. 

It is also used for movies, concerts, ploys, and for meetings of 
different organizations within the college. 

Don't you think it is time for both the students and the college to 
take interest in its appearance and upkeep? 

The ouditorium is presently in need of various repairs. The stage 
floor and the seats could be repaired at o low cost to the college: while 
the electrical fixtures and lights could be looked over by students. 
Considerate students ol the college should help with the repoirs 
during their free time at the college. 

For the productions themselves: we need more people with natural 
talent to get interested in the shows. 

Those with instrumental ability and those with musical ability should 
hove o desire to present themselves to on audience. 

The shows relate the beauty of the performer as well as the 

So take some interest in the focal point of your cultural learning 



Eclairs a killer 



First Place Award Winner 

The Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. Competition 

The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the ocodemic yeor. 

except for officio/ college vocolions. by journalism 

and other Interested students Office 

Room 7. Kfump Academic Center fbosementj Telephone (7i7J 

326-3761. Extension 221 

Member. Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. 

Member, Pennsylvania Collegiate Press Assn. 

AAanogIng Editor Mo/lle S Tomllnson 

Campus Edilor Jon t Daniel 

AssDCiote Compus Editor John f Ze/ew/ci 

Sports Edilor Jocqueline J Cardene 

Ptioiogropliy Edilor Dwighl f Schnyuck 

Senior Stolt Reporter grod E Engliiii 

fteponers: Itoberf J Allen. Donna I GInier. Thereso J MocKeniie. John L fiiciterf, 
Brian M (tlppey. Trudy M Si\lvely. Cindy M Snook. Kimberly A Steele, lorry G Steele, 
Robert E Thomos, Chrlstino N Weibley 

Slott Artist (Michael leklles 

Conlriboling Reporter Goll M Thompson 

Stolt Assistonl rimolhy A Tolh 

Prodvchon feom This Issue Dwrghl E Schmucli. supervisor. N Weibley, Jock 
....f.'.^,'*.?.^':.*-l?f^l'.'^?°°'*■ ?".*^ Tfiereso MocKeniie. 


By IMollie Tomlinson 
Staff Writer 

"The Case of the Poisoned Eclairs " is the third in E. V. Cunningham's 
series of mysteries starring the detective Masao Masuto. 

Mosuto has some of the qualities of classical detectives like 
Sherlock Holmes and C. Auguste Dupin. He, like them, is clearly of 
high intelligence, slightly eccentric, of a logical mind ond inclined to 
view his criminal adversary as onother player in o very dangerous 

However, Masuto also shares o lot with Sam Spade. He is often 
unsure of the next move of his adversary ond is inclined to trust his 
intuition as much as his logic, even when it hurts his ego. 

Mosuto's characteristics blend into on agreeable, likeable charocter 
designed to catch the reader's sympothies. Although he is very intelli- 
gent, he is still humanly at the mercy of o course of events beyond his 
control. His wry wit lightens up what might otherwise be a grim inves- 

Cunningham uses Masuto and the crime he investigates to moke his 
own grim investigation of wealth and divorce in America. The 
detective's good marriage is contrasted to the horrendous failures in 
the lives of four women threatened by o psychotic killer. 

The book is fast-paced, well written and gives the reader o fair run 
ot beating Masuto to the solution to the crime. 

Student involvement 
in housinfj; fjroups needed 
Do you want to serve on one of these committees? 
-Student Committee on Housing 
-Landlord Committee on Housing 
-Student/landlord Committee on Housing 
If so, or if additional information is needed, contact Mrs. Jo 
Ann R. Fremiotti, Room 126, Klump Academic Center, phone 
326-3761, extension 269. 


Divine Providence Hospilol, 1201 Grampian Blvd., needs service 
aides in Janitorial ond Dietary Departments. Hours ore flexible in 
order to meet students schedule, 20-25 hours per week. Go to 
Personnel Office at the hospital for opplication and particulars. 

Part-time nurses oide, weekends, first and second shifts. Lysock 
View Nursing Home, R.D. 2 (Worrensville Rd.), Montoursville. Pa. 
Apply court house. West Third Street, personnel office. 

Kitchen help needed at Sycamore Nursing Home, 1445 Sycamore 
F)d , Montoursville. Hours: 4 to 7:30 p.m., 6 a.m. to 2 p.m., 7 p.m. to 3 
o m. or 1 1 p.m. to 7 o.m. Phone Bill Assad, Dietary Dept. 325-2037. 

Customer Relations person needed to follow-up and distribute 
moteriol. Will train, mole or female. Phone R. J Timlin 326-6519, 
Gensemck s Food Service. 460 Market Street, Room 208. 

Waitress needed at Gentlemen 111, 750 West Fourth Street. Apply 
in person after 7 p.m 

K-Mart. Loyol Plaza, needs 3 part-time stock clerks, four doys o 
week 5:30-9:30 p.m. Some Saturday work. Apply K-Mort personnel 
office, ask for Potty, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Lerner's Shop, LycomingMall.i, needs custodian. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., 20 
hours per week, $2,90 per hour. Contact Mrs. Werts at shop. 

Student nurses meeting 
slated for noon. Oct. 1 

The Student Nurses Organization of 
WACC (SNOW'i has set its second meeting 
for Oct. 1 in Room 403 at noon. They will 
discuss plans for a Christmas party at 

There is a bake sale tentatively set for 
Oct. 8. Also, a coffeepot has been placed in 
the kitchen for the use of the student 

SNOW will hold elections for represent- 
atives in February. They also plan on hav- 
ing a speaker for the public in February. 

SME holds meeting, 
new officers elected 

A meeting of the Students of Manufac- 
turing and Engineering (SME) was held 
on Sept. 13 Regular meetings of the SME 
are scheduled every Thursday morning at 
11:30 in room 120 of Unit 6. 

During the meeting on the 13th, officers 
were elected. They are : RonaldJ Fitzpat- 
rick, president, Terry L. Stouffer. vice 
president; and Miss Crystal A. Shaffer, 

A calendar of events was also adopted at 
the meeting, which includes a field trip to 
GTE in Towanda on Oct. 8 

As a means of making money, the club 
has decided to sell hoagies, starting Sept. 
18; and has appointed a committee to in- 
vestigate the possibility of having a Gong 

Five members have tjeen reinstated 
from the 1978-79 school term, and 23 new 
members have been recruited into SME, 
said advisor Chalmer C. VanHorn. 

The largest antique ever sold was the 
London Bridge, in 1968 by Ivan F. Luckin, 
of the Court of Common Council. The sale 
was made by the Corporation of London to 
the McCuUoch Oil Corporation of Los 
Angeles, California, for $2,460,000. 

PBL picnic 

The sixth annual Phi Beta Lambda pic- 
nic was held on Wednesday, September 19. 
at the home of Paul W. Goldfeder. advisor. 

In attendance were: Dr. William H. Fed- 
dersen, Dr. Edmond Walters III, Dr Don 
B. Bergerstock, Dr, Shirley Van Marter, 
dean of Lycoming College, Dorothy S, 
Shultz. former dean of admissions and 
faculty member, Bruce A, Boncal. PBL 
state president, Janice Kiel, PBL state 
alumni president, members of the 
business and computer science faculty and 
the members of Phi Beta Lambda. 

Dinner was served at 5 pm. by the club 
officers. After dinner those in attendance 
played volleyball, badminton, and Softball. 
The rest of the evening was devoted to 
socializing and getting acquainted with the 
new members. 

According to PBL president Andy W. 
Wentz. "The picnic was immensely suc- 

Little interest is shown 
in women^s tennis: Specht 

Little interest has been shown in an at- 
tempt to initiate a women's tennis team for 
this fall, according to Harry C. Specht. 
tennis instructor. 

Specht said that no one had shown up at 
the first meeting called to organize a team, 
but in a second attempt, a few girls went to 
the gym and signed up. 

More girls are needed if the team is to 
play any intercollegiate matches this fall, 
Specht stated. So far, no matches have 
been scheduled and the only thing that is 
concrete is a tournament in late October. 

Specht added that it is not too late to sign 
up for the tennis team. Any girl interested 
should see Specht during his office hours — 
which are posted outside his office on 
second floor of Bardo Gym. 

Oct 1. 1979 

PBL float takes shape, 
; float entered in parade 

Construction of the Phi Beta Lambda 
float began on Monday, Sept. 24 at 6 p.m. 
Work will continue at the construction site 
(at the end of Susquehanna Street) Mon- 
day through Thursday nights at six until 
: the night of the mummer's parade. Oct. 23, 
All Phi BeU Lambda members are en- 
: couraged to help with this project, said 
: Robin A. Hummel. PBL reporter. Those 
; interested in helping with construction or 
costumes should stop in the PBL office as 
: soon as possible. 

According to MissHummel. dues and ap- 
'. plications will be accepted in the PBL of- 
:: fice ( room 333 of Klump Academic Center ) 
; until October 12. If any business or com- 
;: puter science student is interested in mem- 
> bership. they are encouraged to sign up as 
:i soon as possible, said MissHummel. 

:; Varsity wrestling holds 
; try-outs on Wednesday 

There will be a meeting this Wednesday, 
for all new and returning students who are 
interested in trying out for varsity 

According to Harry C. Specht. physical 
education instructor, the meeting will be 


1 the Bardo Gym. 

Student ID 
to carry photo 

Fifty rolls of film will be purchased by 
the Student Government Association for 
student pictures — at a cost of $190. 

At the Student Government Association 
I SGA ) , meeting, held Sept. 25. it was voted 
to purchase the film to take pictures for 
student IDs 

Two days will be set aside for those stu- 
dents interested in having their pictures 
taken. Cost will be $1 for four photos. 

Film not used will be stored for next 
year. In other action. Charles R, Fogle- 
man was named parliamenUrian, and 
Miss Sherry V. Smith was named secre- 

In other business, SGA voted to give 
money toward cost of a van that will be 
purchased by the college for the use of 
SGA, clubs and athletic and other college 

It was also voted to send another repre- 
sentative along with Miss Kimberly A 
Dincher. SGA president, to the conference 
to be held in Kansas City. Mo. this Friday 
through Sunday. 

"Little Boy" was the name of one of the 
atomic bombs that was dropped on Hiro- 
shima, Japan. 

A jellyfish washed up on the coast of 
Massachusetts in 1865. The overall esti- 
mated size was 245 feet in length. 


YETP aids 



David L, Henderson, one of the counse- 
lors of the Youth Employment and 
Training Program (YETP). in Unit 6, 
works with potential high school dropouts. 

The program teaches the students in the 
areas of communications skills, values in 
business, and direct working occupations. 
YETP evaluates their interest levels and 
their abilities of inventiveness, Henderson 

Counselors Contacted 

Henderson gets in contact with the po- 
tential high school dropouts through their 
schools vocational guidance counselors. 

During the academic school year, the 
students attend classes for one day a week 
on the campus of the College The classes 
are directed by two counselors, and take 
place in the YETP office in Unit 6. 

The number of students going through 
this program vary from the school year to 
the summer months. The regular attend- 
ence during the school year is 20 students. 

The number during the summer months 
increases to 60 students, and two extra 
counselors are hired to help instruct the 
students, said Henderson. 

Funds from CETA 

All the funds are made available for this 
program through a 22% budget cut from 
the Comprehensive Employment and 
Training Act. 

The location of the YETP was deter- 
mined due to the central position of the 
College in the districts of Lycoming and 
Clinton counties, according to Henderson- 
Clementine A. Pemon of Puis Clos, 
France, eight years oJd, gave birth io a 
perfectly developed baby. June 3. 1866. 

Benjamin Franklin invented the 


1170 W. 4th St. 

Uniter New Management: 
Jim & Vivian Ensinfer 

Op«ii 14 Hevn 

from 7 am lo ( p m - 



on all 



1205 W. 4th St. 

Open 2)0 11, Monday 

thru Friday 
-11 to 11, Saturday 
-5 to 10, Sunday 




' Boys & Girls Judo Classes 

' Self-Defense/Ju Jitsu Classes 

' Demonstrations: Schools, Clubs, Etc. 

PHONE 368-3295 

• Adult Judo Classes 
> Local Tournaments 

• Certified Belt Rank Promotions 

Classes Start First Week of Each Month 

Classes Held at 
Lock Haven, 


The Golden Dragon ludo Clubs 

This Coupon Good for One Free Lesson 

at Williamsport YMCA 
on Mondays. Wednesdays, or Saturdays 


Student housing icontmu^ii fn 

Another item 

ntioned was the state 
Kovaleski said, 
according to state law. anything over 30 
grams would be considered possession 
with intent to dehver, a misdemeanor of- 
fense. He said anyone caught with under 30 
grams would only be charged with simple 
possesion, a summary offense 

Captains Kovaleski and Rook also talked 
about Big Red' Big Red is the new dope- 
snifring dog the city police have. They said 
he is specially trained to detect any kind of 

Another area of concern was the 
frequent parties held by college students 
These parties, according to landlords and 
police, have frequently involved much un- 
derage drinking and exceedingly loud be- 

Kovaleski said there is a city ordinance 
requiring landlords to make sure their 
houses do not become the premises of un- 
lawful or questionable behavior He said 
that a landlord could be arrested if too 
many parlies resulting in arrests or com- 
plaints were held m a rental house 

Kovaleski and Rook said the dog IS as yet The police again emphasized the possi- 

untested. but it would not be long before bility of arrests being made because of 

everyone would know and respect the these parties and the landlords responsi- 

animal's capabilities bility of running orderly houses 



■The (Joodbve Girl' and Flash Gordon' serial. Chapter 4. 7 :iO tonight. 
Klump Acadernic Center Auditorium. $1 with student ID 

Wednesday. Advisory Council, 3-4 pm , Rooin 207. Klump Academic Center 

Fall Event will take place from tomorrow, until Thursday Students with ID 
are free from fees to all events. 

Tomorrow, Student Leadership. 7-9 p.m 

Tomorrow, Bucks CCC, home, 4pm 
Friday. Northampton CCC. Away. 4 p.m 

Tomorrow, Bucks CCC. Away, 2pm 

Thursdav, YWCA, first 20 persons, 7-8 p m . free 

Saturday, Delaware CCC, home. 12:30pm 


Discount Rates for College Students 

as low as $3.00 pec week 

lor a year's membcrsliip 

Also weeMy, 4-weeli, S-fnonth, 

afirl 6montti membersliips 

Complete Weight Training Facilities 

Sauna • Showers • Lockers 

Food Supplements 

Hours l^lnnriay ftttljy 1? JOroH jO 

Sarurday j i on ru 4 01) 
607 Hepburn St. Phone 322 4065 

Wiliismsiwrl, Pa, 

Wiiriiii Walktna Durance nr rhe CollPKr" 

A chicken owned by James Cook. New 
Bedford. Mass , laid a perfectly square 

A letter addressed to "GOD ' was for- 
warded from Liptou, Germany, in 1926 It 
was returned to the sender marked "ad- 

The word TIP comes from the initals of 
the words "To Insure Promptness " 

In the center of the village Vertid be- 
tween San Salvador and Guatemala, there 
is a fountain named "Mina de Sanger", 
which ejects a red liquid that coagulates 
like blood. 

* College 

Restaurant/Snack Bar 

Open for Breakfast: 7 

I Wrp^Aj 

fast Served lit Kh.ill a.m. 

Hours: 7 a.m 

7:30 p.m. 






"'The Goodbye Girl' 
is a joyous comedy — 
just what the doctor ordered. 
Neil Simon makes 
feeling good legal...' 






and inrnKiix,r«j QUINN CUMMINGS a. |j„ v 

Wnnon bv NFIL SIMON • Pmdutrd bv RAY STARK 

r>rnl hv HERBERT ROSS • Musk Scored aiid Aiipled bv CWE GRUSIN 

Song -axxtw GiH" Wnttcn and ftrfcrnvd by CttVID GATES 

,. RASTAR rv,.rui,. • Pnnis bu MGM Labs 

jMaM^t.MluOMB!nD«» = ' -- — — — i^tl 

.^j... ,^ .~,^^ 

Next Week: 
The Boys in 
Company C 


Two Weeks: 

Buddy Holly 


It's National Newspaper Week 

Newspapers inform, educate, entertain I 

(I /)(;( uoiild life he like ii iiIkhiI iieii^jxipeisy 

We can't 
afford to 
waste it. 



J v_ 

(^ Monday, Oct. 8,1979 Vol. 15, No. 6 8 Pages ~) 

'Your Own Bag' 
series begins 
this Friday 

The first of the "Your Own Bag" series 
will be held this Friday at noon in the 

The informal lunch-time sessions 
feature area persons who are interested in 
various aspects of journalism. 
The featured speaker Friday will be John 
Boylan, writer and publisher of "An Inside 
Guide to Lewisburg and the Woods and 
Fields that Surround It." 

Boylan's planned topic for the session is 
solar technology. 

Five persons 
'get lucky' 
in PBL raffle 

The Phi Bela Lambda (PBL) raffle was 
held Friday, Sept. 28, in Room 333. Klump 
Academic Center. 

Miss Patricia J. Shoff drew five names. 

The winners are: Kay Steward. 10-speed 
AMF bicycle; Joanne Davis, black and 
white Boshel television; Anntoinette Nori- 
elli. Sharp calculator; Reese F, Dibble, 
dinner for two at the Ramada Inn; Bill 
Ward. Best Western Arena, dinner for two, 

A PBL meeting was held Wednesday. 
Sept. 26, and PBL president Andy W. 
Wentz said it was a well-attended meeting 
despite the Bloomsburg Fair. 

There was a slide show of the upcoming 

regional conference and the club's trip to 

fPfcasp turn In l'a)te 81 

Gym team here 
I on Wednesday 

The Danish Gymnastic Team will 
perform at the college's Bardo Gym 
this Wednesday at 8 p. m . 

The event is free to all WACC stu- 
dents. Tickets for other students are 

^^ $2 Non-student tickets are $3. 

^ Tickets are available at the Com- 
munications Center in Klump 
Academic Center or by contacting 
Mrs. Jo Ann Fremiotti, student 

M activities assistant at Extension 269. 

African leaders visit 
College to trade ideas 

By Trudy Shively 
Staff Writer 

Fourteen African leaders are scheduled 
to visit the college tomorrow through Sat- 
urday, according to Dr. Edmond A. Wal- 
ters 3rd, co-ordinator of the program and 
dean, postsecondary instructional serv- 

The purpose of the visit is to learn about 
educational programs and to study the 

career development and teachers trdining 

programs, the dean said. 

The program is a "genuine exchange" in 
that African and American colleagues are 
given an opportunity to discuss ideas, tech- 
niques and mutual problems, he added 

Africans from all over the continent also 
have a chance to benefit from each other's 
experience in dealing with developmental 
issues, the dean commented, 

American professionals learn what their 
African counterparts are doing and can 



NRPS held the 
apt attention of 
crowd last 

Wednesday night 
with their ^ 
of country-i 

Students plan 
meals for two 
visiting groups 

The Food and Hospitality iFHl Associa- 
tion will prepare meals for two mterna- 
tional organizations visiting the campus 
this week. 

Mrs- Vivian P. Moon, club advisor, said 
the group will serve the Danish Gym Team 
and visiting educators from Africa in 
Room 105. Klump Academic Center. 

On Wednesday, the FH will serve the 
Danish Gym Team a Pennsylvania Dutch 
meal consisting of sauerbraten. duchess 
potatoes, corn pudding, endive salad with 
hot bacon dressing, and warm apple 
dumplings for dessert. 

A traditional French cuisine featuring 
chicken breast supreme will be served to 
the African educators, according to Mrs. 
Moon. The meal is tentatively set for Fri- 

Strike force formed to fight old problems 

By Mollie Zeleivic? 
Staff Writer 

Speculation among students is high here 
as to the raison d'etre for the city's new 
strike force. A number of students were 
arrested in the recent crackdown by the 
strike force in one of the city's high-crime 

Strike Force Formed 

John M. McDermott. city public safety 
director, said there is no bookkeeping sys- 
tem which allows him to see exactly how 
many of the nearly 200 arrests made were 
WACC students. He did say he felt it was a 
small number of the total. 

Capt. Matthew M Rook, of the city 
police, said the formation of the strike 
force is a new way to deal with an old prob- 

Jwn. and merely coincided with the open- 
ing of the fall semester. 

Continuing problem 

"It (the strike force) came at the right 
time — 1 don't think we would need a strike 
force for WACC students." Rook said He 
added that he felt the number of students 
who created a problem was "a very small 
percentage of WACC students " 

However, there has been a problem year 

i\exl iveek: Dr. Davul M. 
Heiney. ilean of student and 
career development, comments 
on the problems encountered 
with underage drinking. 

after year with several student houses and 
the police are cognizant of these few 
trouble spots- 

"Of all the houses, there are three we're 

aware of and we'll be watching them from 

time to time. " Rook said. "Three out of all 

of them is a very low percent, " 

Use Common Sense 

Capt. Rook said he felt the main problem 
with these houses was the lack of adequate 
supervision. When a police car goes by. the 
officers will take note of loud music or dis- 
turbances around these locations, he said. 

"Use some good common sense, keep 
the noise down, have the parties super- 
vised by older kids." Capt. Rook advised. 
iPlease turn to Pope 31 

Page 2 

Whadd'yo soy ... 

What do you fhink of women entering the field 


of deisel mechanics ? 

By Dwighi Schmuck and Cindy Snook 
of The SPOTLIGHT stall 

Wayne C. Brelsford. diesel 
mechanics, from Wilkes-Borre: "Well. 
we had one lost year but she didn't 
lost very long. They shouldn't be 
allowed in it." 


Terry L. Kreger, diesel mechanics 
from Liberty: "H's a good field for any 
one to get into — women or men." 

wouldn't I 

Brady, diesel mecfianic 
nsburg. If they were 

it wouldn't matter, 

bert B. Ulcn. diesel mechanics, 
Towondo: "It's oil right with me 
if they can handle it. As long as they 
aren't dressing to attract you away 
from your work. If they're there to 
work, that's all right. " 

Apathy is here! 

The activities offered on this campus ore varied and interesting. 

There are clubs and fraternities that foster skills to augment or 
broaden academic programs such os the Society of Manufacturing 
Engineers, Phi Beta Lambda ond Gamma Epsilon Tau. 

There ore clubs thai provide recreolionol diversion like the Cinema 
Club ond Outing Club. There ore octivities that offer a chance to reiax 
and have fun, like the recently offered square-dance and coffeehouse 

The Student Government Associotion provides o way for students to 
speak to the administration and the world at large. 

But student attendance at, or participotion in. these vital activities 
has been dropping here. The college will endure without actively 
involved students. The world will survive without hearing students 
viewpoints. Students moy exist without social interaction with their 

However, without this involvement a deficit in their educational 
experience will be apparent to prospective employers. 

A lock of interest, involvement, hurts individuals. 

This college campus is a microcosm of the "real world. ' What is 
leorned and experienced here shapes the citizen, the worker, in the 
real world. Ignoring what goes on here could become a lifetime habit 
of apathy. 


FirstPloce Award Winner 

The Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. Competition 

The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the ocodemic year, 

except for officiol college vocotions. by journalism 

and other interested students Office 

Room 7. K/umpAcodemic Center fbosement) Telephone (717) 

326-3761, Extension 221 

Member. Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. 

Member, Pennsylvania Collegiate Press Assn. 

Manoging Editor Mollie Zelewic 

Campus Editor j^„ ^ 0„„,j 

Associale Compus Editor j„hn f Zele»,c 

Television review 

Show still success 

By Trudy M.Shively 
Staff Writer 

"Saturday Night Live ', seen on NBC every Saturday at 1 1:30 p.m., is 
one of the greatest comedy shows of todoy. It is just as its title depicts, 
a live show broadcasting for New York City. 

It is primarily a satirical comedy show in which its "Not Ready for 
Prime Time' players mimic well known personalities as well as 
politicions in the world of news. 

The "ployers" include Gildo Radner, Loraine Newmon, Jane Curtin, 
Garret Morris, Bill Murray. Dan Aykroyd, and lost but not leost, John 

Individuolly, the cast is well-known for specific characters they 
portray each week. 

Radner is thoroughly loved as Raseann Roseonnadanno, the kinky 
haired "Dear Abby" in "Weekend Update". Of them all, Radner is a 
fovorite by majority. 

Newman is excellent in the "Child Psychiatrist" role, in which she 
immitotes a "child' psychiatrist whose patients include children of the 
Hollywood celebrities. 

"Mrs. Lupner ' is offectionotely portrayed by Curtin. A naive, single 
parent trying to raise her daughter by today's sad standards. 

Morris is best appreciated for his female impersonotions. The most 
popular is his sensational impersonation of singer Tino Turner where 
during the first few minutes it's hard to distinguish Morris from the 
real Turner. 

An egocentric nightclub entertainer, the star gossip columnist and 
sweet, but clumsy Todd are just a few of the weekly favorites played 
by Murray. Fortunately Murray is Hexible enough to support any 



Sports Edit 


Phologropliy Editor 0^^,^^, j jj^^ 

Senior Stolt Reporter 8,„j £ E^gli^^ 

Reporters Robert J Allen. Donno 1 G.nler. Thereso J MocKenire. John L Rlckerl. 
Br/on M Rrppey. leii.e M Rogers, Trudy M Shiyely. Cindy M Snook. Kimberly A 
Steele. Lorry G Steele. Robert E thomos. Clirlstino N Weibley 

Stall Artists Michoel lek/les 

Contributing Reporter GoilM Thompson 

StoH Assistant r ™ .k a t .l 

■ Iimolhy A Toth 

Production team this Issue: Uollle Zelewicj, supervisor; Robert J. Allen, Brion M 
Rippey, Leslie M. Rogers, lorry O. Steele. 

Aykroyd is another gifted with talents for impersonation. Along 
with his "broodsmiling" mimic of President Jimmy Carter, Aykroyd 
also does on incomparable Julio Child, the world renowned French 

The last of the group is Belushi. who is most famous for his "Samurai 
Night Fever' skit, in which he ploys o Somuroi Warrior. The fact that 
he speaks no English ond his stronge costume ore enough to moke 
onyone roor. 

"Soturdoy Night Live" is o group of individual personalities, who 
when blended together, create o vertioble smorgasbord of comedy. 
Watching these multi-talented actresses and actors brings one to the 
realization that they may well be called the "Now Reody for Time 
Prime Players". 

(Note: Don Aykroyd and John Belushi officially announced their retire- 
ment from the show Monday. Sept. 17 They will no longer be with the 
cost which begins the new season Oct. 13. The two will instead be 
filming their new movie together entitled The Blues Brothers." Catch 

"/.' I.: 



Music review 

p»€U iii/£iii iir 

;■!» ^ II II «' ^ III ii n JB 

Feeling is changing 

By Leslie Rogers 
StoH Writer 

The "me" feeling that has swept the nation in the past lew yeors 
was predicted bock in the 60's by the music in our country. The moin 
theme of the music was "Come on, forget about your friends and 
family and fiove o good time. " 

In foct, the music sometimes urged people to even forget obout 
themselves — their values as well as their physical and emotional 

This theme has — ever so slightly — begun to change. With the re- 
cession and the disillusionment with government, people have real- 
ized that we only have ourselves. 

The music is leaning towards the expression of emotions, such os 
love and friendship. Values ore making a comeback. 

The "me" generation is slowly giving way to the you and me" 
generation, and this is being reflected in todoy s music. 
Billy Joel preaches reality 

One of the biggest solo artists today, Billy Joel, has mode "mellow' 
his trademork. His message comes through cleoriy: Be honest with 
yourself and others. In other words, he preaches reality. 

The title song on one of his recent albums, "Strangers", illustrates 
this feeling. Joel sings about people who wear "masks ' constantly, 
and never get to know one another as they really are. It is a song of 
pity and sadness. It illustrotes clearly the change of music themes 
from selfishness to reality. 

Sings of honesty 

Joel also sings of honesty in a relbtionship in his big hit, '"Just the 
Woy You Are." The message in this song is that friendship ond honesty 
are more important in a relationship than beauty or brains. Joel urges 
the girl not to change; he just wonts "someone I con talk to." 

This theme, honesty, is also used in his recent hit, named ap- 
propriately, 'Honesty." He complains obout how hard it is to find 
honesty in this world and about how much he longs for this honesty. 

It is obvious from the music sung by many popular artists today — 
not just Billy Joel — that the "me" music is losing ground. 

Reality is at hand. 

Music review 

AAovie review 

Latest Droculo 
is one we can love 

By Jan Daniel 
Staff Writer 
For yeors, moviegoers have been offered — and sometimes as- 
saulted witin many versions of tfie classic Droculo movie. 

We liove run the gomul from the original chiller thol kept us on the 
edge of our seats to some more recent versions that made Dracula 
look like on eccentric neighbor. 

No romantic appeal 
Never in all of those versions hos the romantic appeal of the Tran- 
sylvonian Count with the neck fetish been ployed up. Until now 

The latest attempt, by Universal, managed to combine the terror of 
the older movies with the element of desire thot has always been 

Droculo has olwoys allocked only the beoutiful women - but never 
before hove they liked it, 

Longella equals sensuality 

Universol must be commended tor finding Frank langello to stor in 

their movie. With the dork, erotic overtones of the movie. Langello 

blends perfectly with his dark, handsome looks ond deep, sensual 


into 1 


with him initially os o Count who has 
recently purchased o nearby property 
- fall immediately under the spell of 
his compelling brown eyes. They vie 
for his attention and, after looming of 
his true identity, wait patiently in 
their bedrooms for his nocturnal 

launches ottock 

Sir Laurence Olivier, proving his talent once more is impressive as 
the woeful fother of one of the young ladies Droculo sends to the 
world of the undead Observing Ihal the Counts image is not reflected 
in o mirror, Olivier discovers Droculo s identity and launches an attack 
complete with wooden stokes ond silver bullets. 

Perhaps the only pause in excitement during the movie wos the 
somewhat overdone scene of the consummation of Dracula s love tor 
the daughter of the caretaker of the neorby insane asylum. Bursting 
clouds and beautiful sunsets don t occuroteiy depict the passion we 
would expect from Longella s Droculo 

Hordcore scienceficlion fans may not respond to this softer version 
of Dracula, but those of us who also en|oy the romantic side of life 
thank Universal for finally sending us o Droculo we can love! 

Springsteen is back! 

The "boss" of rock is bock and his retu 
in some time In short, his return can be c 

"Darkness On The Edge Of Town is m 
To Run' but It never the less comes close. 

There ore several tracks that ore right 
if not better. The one that stands alone 

n is one of the 
ossified OS a SI 
I up to the levi 

I the level of his previous Ip 
IS to be "Candy's Rome", o 

By Robert E. Thomas 

Stoff Writer 
,Q,fgj tune reminiscent of the Springsteen classics of before such as 

Q^g Rosilito , Born To Run , and Thunder Rood to nome a lew 

g^^n Badlands ' and The Promised Land ore not for behind in the race 

for top honors of "most listened to on the album. 

If you like rock and roll of its very best, Bruce Springsteens 
Darkness On The Edge Of Town' is a must-odd to your record collec- 


see ombudsman 

Thomas M McNally has announced ttiat 
students having trouble getting a problem 
resolved or clarified should see him 
McNally is the college ombudsman. 

An ombudsman i? omeone who helps 
the ordinary citizen or student with com- 
plaints about the collei^e or helps to solve 
the student s problems through proper 

McNally h.s his olnce in Room 205. 
Klump Acad mic r^^nler His hours are 8 
a.m. to 4 p. ni . Mono ly llirough Friday. 



The worlds most n 
oneof 1.148frotatPut> 

chimney is 
jin, built by 



Everything for The Great Outdoors 

I Footweat • Work-Hunting-Hiking 
I JEANS* You name it -We have it 
I Athletic Footwear 
I GLOVES • Mittens 

325 Market St. 

OPEN 9 AM 9 PM Mon.Fri. 

Other DAYS 9 AM 5:30 PM 

Pre-Season Ski Sale 

XC Cross Country 

Page 4 

lis' rirlil iKu'kr 

ii'lil hoikov Irani cm way lii liisl uiii anil i<-(i>i'il-liri'akiii|< 

Hockey team wins first game, 
breaks last year's goal record 

By Jackie Cardenc The team f 

ui^rr uiriinr PHfllip .Iprri 1 

By Jackie Cardi 
Slaff Writer 

A record was broken when the women's 
field hockey team won its first game 
against Northampton County Community 
College, on Sept. 25, The game ended with 
a score of 9-1, 

The record broken was in number of 
goals. Last year's team ended the season 
with a total of five goals. 

The record was broken when Stephanie 
Dean, center forward, Cathy J. Leitzel. 
left inner, and team captain Janet M. 
Kreamer, right inner, combined for nine 

For the Wildcats, the game got off to a 
good start with Stephanie Dean scoring in 
the first few minutes of play Six of the 
team's nine goals came early m the first 
half Rach half was 35 minutes. 

Past-breuking action was the name of 
the game Tuesday when the Wildcat field 
hockey team posted its first win. 

The team played excellent defense, with 
Jerri L. Womeldorf saving four out 
of five of the opposing team's trys for the 
cage. Northampton's only goal was made 
by their left wing, Lora Paulinsky, scoring 
late in the first half. 

According to Marti Bryant, field hockey 
coach, two new members have joined the 
team. They are Carolyn J. Stavoy. a 
second year general studies student from 
Williamsport, and Theresa Storer. a 
second year (GS) studentfrom Lewisburg. 

Friday. Sept. 28 

The Wildcats dropped their record to M 
when they were defeated on the home field 
by Montgomery County Community Col- 
lege Friday. Sept. 28, The score was 7-1. 
Cathy J. Leitzel scored the goal in the 
second half. 

Four of Montgomery County's players 
combined to score the seven winning 

Tuesday. Oct. 2 

The women's team was also defeated by 
Bucks County Community College 
Tuesday. Oct. 2, with the game ending 7-1. 
Linda E. Whaley. right wing, drove in the 
only goal early in the contest. 

Coach Bryant said that she is still confi- 
dent and very proud of the team, and says 
that the members are looking forward to 
going on the road. The remaining three 
games are all away, with the girls 
traveling to Montgomery County Com- 
munity College on Oct, 5, 

Edward Everett Hali 
Unitarian minister and 

tryouts held 

A meeting was held for all those interest- 
ed in trying out for boys' varsity basket- 
ball in late September in the Bardo Gym, 

The meeting was conducted by the new 
head coach, Larry Manikowski. and main- 
ly concerned pre-season conditioning, 

Manikowski suggested that ail candi- 
dates begin jogging for approximately 15 
to2Uminutesdaily and using the universal 
gym every other day 

The first practice is tentatively sched- 
uled for next Monday. Oct. 15, at 4 p.m. All 
those interested should report to the gym 
at that time, Manikowski said. 

Golf team ties 
for second slot 

The Wildcats lost a triangular golf meet 
at Montgomery County Community Col- 
lege on Friday. Sept. 28. 

The team tied with Bucks County Com- 
munity College in first round action. Both 
teams finished with 6. 

Montgomery County Community Col- 
lege came out on top in the second round, 
scoring 5' 2 with the Wildcats scoring '/j. 

The Wildcats have their next match 
today. They will travel to Northampton 
County Community College. 

Wildcats cros.s-country 
loses fjjanies to Mansfield 

Mansfield State Jayvee's defeated the 
Wildcats in cross-country at Mansfield. 
Saturday. Sept. 29. The score was Mans- 
field 16, Wildcats 43. 

The next meet is scheduled for Wednes- 
day, against Luzerne County Community 
College The meet will be home, at the 
White Deer Golf Course, Route 15-South, 
The meet is scheduled for 4 p.m. 

The heaviest smokers in the world are 
the people of the U.S. where about 600,000 
miUion cigarets (an average of 2,830 per 
adult) were consumed at a cost of about 
$13,000,000 000 in 1974 

CS I plans two events 

The student chapter of Construction 

Specifications Institute (CSII is selling 
tickets ior two events, according to club 
president Jean May. 

On Wednesday, Oct. 31 the group is spon- 
soring a bus trip to Falling Water, near 
Pittsburgh. There they will tour a house 
designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, which 
has a waterfall under the living room. 

Bus fare and tour fee will be $12. The bus 
will leave the campus at 8 a.m.. Miss May 
said, and should return no later than 8p.m. 
There are still about 15 tickets available. 

The CSI also will hold a Halloween skat- 
ing party at Great Skate in Montoursville 
on Thursday, Nov. 1. Advance tickets are 
$1. The party will be from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. 

Anyone interested in purchasing a ticket 
for either event may stop in the archi- 
tecture lab or contact any architectural 
student, Miss May said. 

Mrs, Demko says: tell 
senders of addresses 

Mrs. Judy Demko, of the college mail 
and duplicating services, suggests that 
students now receiving their mail through 
the college mail room notify senders of 
local addresses. 

In photos above and below, intra- 
mural football teams. LaRue's 
Jocks and Wild Bunch, scrimmage 
in the season opener on Tuesday, 
Sept 18 The Wild Bunch won the 

Center of Life 

David G Wascher 

1905 Mill Lane 

Williamsport, Pa. 

Phone (717) 326-3393 

By Appointment Only 

The Danish 




Klump Academic Center 

7:30 p.m. 


Williamsport Area Community College 
Cinema Club Presents: 

"A madc£„ oallgame finale out of M-A-S-H." 

'"The Bo;s In Compan; C gets under yonr skin becaose g| the sheer 
power of its snbiect." 

It wasn't your ordinary, 
run-of-the-miii war. 


Next Week: 
The Buddy Holly Story 

in Two Weeks: 
Halloween Double-Bill #1 

Hadley Street parking illegal 

The above picture gives the appearance 
that parking is legal on Hadley Street next 
to Klump Academic Center However, it is 
not, said Lawrence P. Smeak, chief of 
campus security 

Smeak said Williamsport police are 
under orders to ticket any cars parked 
along Hadley Street, He added, "The city 
police are very industrious when it comes 

to enforcing the parking laws." 

Williamsport Director of Public Safety 
John M McDermott said the police 
" . should be putting tickets on any cars 
found there. There is no parking there at 

McDermott said this was due to the po- 
tential need of Hadley Street as a fire lane. 
He also said tickets given there would cost 



•il. I /f..M.-,. 
rnlrr. In,,,,,, 

■,',l,ir. C.ll,/ 
■.h.nil,! /„. „ 

Career Opportunities 

(For 1980 Graduates and Alumni) 

Bradford Hospital, 116, Inlerslale Park, Bradford, Pa. 16701, electrical tech- 
nician, contact Ms Joyce Kelley, 814-368-4143, extension 571 

Beecti Aerospace Service Inc., P.O. Box 8122, Corpus Christi, Texas 78412. 
aviation mechanics ( A&P rating! . contact Mr. John Gearhalt, 512-939-2536 

Stnek Corp , P O Box 158, Washingtonville. Pa 17784, business secretary 
(executivel. contact Mr. Adam Zane, 717-437-3141. 

Divine Providence Hospital. 1201 Grampian Blvd , Williamsport Pa 17701. 
medical secretary, contact Ms. Patricia Miller. 326-8515. 

YMCA, 343 W. Fourth St., Williamsport, Pa. 17701. electronics lech,, contact 
Mr Allan Skinner, 323-7134. 

Northe-Central X-Ray, R.D. 3, P O Box 9, Danville, Pa 17701, electronics 
tech., contact Mr. Dan Koons, 717-275-7713 

Leighton Industries, Inc., Second and Manavon Avenues, Phoenixville, Pa. 
19460. welding, contact mr Ron Bernes, 215-933-5832. 

AMSCO (American Sterilizer) Co . Erie. Pa 16512, Engineering, contact 
personnel officer, 814-452-3100. 

Nichols Machinery Co , 1311 S. Ervay St.. Dallas Texas, auto mech.. contact 
Mr Roberl Nichols. 214-421-3581. 

Prudential. South Williamsport, Pa. 17701. secretary, contact Ms. Arlene 
Dunlap, 323-3641. 

Bi Co Machine & Tool. P O. Box 5, Phillipsburg. Pa 16866, Machinist, contact 
Mr. Harold Keller, 814-342-0198. 

Wilhamsport Area School District, Williamsport, Pa. 17701, Auto tech.. 
contact Mr Edward Blackburn. 

Hub Surgical, Williamsport. Pa. 17701, LPN. contact Mrs. Kaser. 322-6154 

Temp porce. Williamsport, Pa, 17701, secretary, contact Ms Carol King 

Mutual of Omaha. United of Omaha. Williamsport, Pa. 17701, Accountant, 
contact Mr Rod Watts. 326-1724, 

Woodbury Fruit Farms. Dunkirk, N.Y. 14048, Nursery Manager, contact Mr. 
Phil Leonard, 716-679.1708 

Part-time lobs 

WJSA, Jersey Shore, Pa . broadcasting, contact Terry Quail, 398-7200 
K-Mart, Williamsport. Pa. 17701, stock. 4 days/week. 5:30-9 p.m.. minimum 

Kwik Kopy Printing, Williamsport. Pa. 17701, clerical. 15 to 20 hours, contact 

Mr Tony Musto 322-4726. ^ 

Lysock View Nursing. Williamsport, Pa. 17701, orderly. 4 to 9 p.m.. $3/hour. ^ 
Lerners Shop. Lycoming Mail, custodian, 9 to 1 p.m. minimum wage, contact h 

Mrs. Wertz f 

Bro-Darl, Williamsport. Pa 17701. shipiiiiig clerk, $2.95/hour. 

Campus Recruiting 

(For all 1980 graduates and Alumni) 

Eastman Kodak, Rochester. N ^' . Klump Academic Center, Rooms 137 and 
138 Group meetings at 9 a m fin \n\ r. m Kliiinp Academic Center Auditorium. 

Leighton Industries. \"i 7. Ui l.linjj siK.p ilmup meetings at 3:30 p.m. in 
Welding .Shop. l!nil 3 

Page 6 

Student houses College trustees meet, 
prime targets extend library lease 

Capt. Matthew M, Rook, of the 

. has V 

rned stu- 

dents that many college rooming 
houses are located in one of the 
city's high-crime areas. 

These houses are prime targets 
for local thieves during weekends 
and holidays, he said. 

Capt, Rook advised students not to 
leave valuables such as expensive 
stere(» in their rooms when they 
leave for weekends or holidays. 

Saw Dusters 
lead division 

By Brian Kippey 

Staff Writer 

t\otp: Intramural fimtball (WKmIj sf/ici/- 

uIpiI for tost fffilnesiliiy »*"• [HHilfwnefl 

tlttp Iti ihv roniprl at Itiirilo dym. 

This season Division B co-leader Sir 
Timber is the most awesome team so far. 
The Timberman have outscored their 
opponents. 83-6 to compile a 3-0 record. 

Screaming Gypsy Bandits, the other co- 
leader, was to have played Sir Timber last 
Thursday evening in the most crucial 
game of the week. 

On Wednesday. Sept, 26, Saw Dusters 
and Wild Bunch - both previously 3-0 — 
squared off at the hockey field to break 
their first place tie. 

In a cose game. Saw Dusters defeated 
Wild Bunch, 13-7, to take a one gai 
in Division A. 

Following is a list of the standings 
last Wednesday and previous scores 

Saw Dusters 
Wild Bunch 
LaRue's Jocks 
Just Head 
Christian Soldiers 
Tuesday. Sept. 25 

Wild Bunch 14 

Christian Soldiers 1 

Saw Dusters 27 

Just Head 6 
Wednesday. Sept. 26 

Saw Dusters 13 

Wild Bunch 7 

LaRue's Jocks won 

by forfeit over Hutch Ones 

Screaming Gypsy Bandits 
Sir Timber 

Marvier house 
Tuesday. Sept. 2.1 

Dukes 13 

T-Birds 13 

Sir Timber 34 

McChickens 6 
Wednesday. Sept. 26 

Screaming Gypsy Bandits 31 

Marvier House 

Dukes 13 

McChickens 9 

> lead 




By Brad English 
Staff Writer 

The College's board of trustees held its 
monthly meetmg last Monday night and 
took action on items which included an ex- 
tension of a lease agreement for (he 
college library. 

The library space is rented from the 
Rishel Furniture Co. The extension lease 
agreement provides for a period of one 
year beginmng Jan 1. 1980. 

Rental cost for the space for the year 
will be $25,800. a seven and one-half per- 
cent increase over the present lease 

This agreement also provides for an ad- 
ditional six-month or one-year rental op- 
tion if the new Learning Resources Center 
is not completed lo house the library 
facilities on schedule. 

Trustees reelected 

The board also re-elected trustees Mrs. 
Gay Campbell and Paul Paulhamus as the 
college's delegate and alternate delegate 
to the Pennsylvania Federation of Com- 
munity College Trustees. 

In other action, the board: 

—Approved a resolution to approve re- 
imbursement for the architect's fee for the 
building improvement program by the 
State Public School Building Authority. 

—Approved requests by two students 
from sponsoring districts to attend com- 
munity colleges outside the district. 

Lynette Haskins, Northern Potter School 
District, was given approval to attend the 
Dental Assisting program at Lehigh Com- 
munity College, Charles E. Attig Jr., 
Selinsgrove Area School District, was 
given approval to attend the police science 
program at Harrisburg Area Community 

Contracts awarded 

—Awarded contracts to two suppliers for 
replacement apparatus for use in the 
electric motor control lab. Total cost of the 
equipment as bid was $49,054. 

Low bids for the equipment were from 
Raub Supply Co.. Williamsport. for 
$37.6(14. and Anesco Supply. Kingston, for 

—Acted on personnel matters that in- 
cluded the resignations of six employees. 
Juliann Pawlak, financial aid assistant, 
resigned effective Oct. 2 for other employ- 

Four CETA employees — Joel Russell, 
G David Phillips, Larry Borgess and Em- 
mett Baker — all resigned to accept other 

Craig Weaver, personnel clerk, also re- 
signed to accept other employment but has 
agreed to provide training time on an as- 
needed basis 

Gulf, basketball coaches approved 

Larry Manikowski was approved as 
men's basketball coach through March i. 
1980, at a salary of $1,200, 

Dwight Waltz was approved as golf 
coach, from Aug 27 to Nov 1 of this year 
at a salary of $605, He replaces Harry 
Specht who resigned the position. 

William Gaskin was hired as a security 
officer at $6,750 annually; Bruce Benson 
was hired as a bus driver-general laborer 

The Golden Dragon Judo Clubs 

' Adult Judo Classes Classes Start Fiist Week of Each Month 

• Local Tournaments ^j^jM^" ^"""""'^^^8 

• Certified Belt Rank »:^J«m-. m'.^:^^ 

Promotions S ONE FREE LESSON g 

■ Boys & Gills Judo Classes « Ihe Golden Dragon ludo Club5 5 

' Self Defense/ tu fitsu ■yhjs Coupon Good for One Free LessonS 
Classes S 



atWtlltamspoit YMCA 
on Mondays, Wednesdays, o: Saturdays 

at $6,300, and John Dunklet>erger was 
hired as a custodian at $6,000. These 
positions are all full-time classified 
personnel jobs. 

Dr. Bowers paid 

A stipend of $1,000 was approved for Dr 
Robert G. Bowers, director of math. 
science and allied health division, for his 
work as a part-lime administrator of the 
1978-80 contract with WACCEA. 

Approval was also given for a number of 
part-time and substitute instructors, part- 
time and temporary employments, and for 
pay adjustments for additional community 
and continuing education. 

The college board of trustees will meet 
next on Nov, 5. 1979, at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Parkes Automotive Building on Susque- 
hanna Street. 

Ms. Jennie T. Bills, the present fi- 
nancial aid director, has previously 
worked as assistant financial aid di- 
rector at Rochester Institute of 
Technology for four-and-one half 

Windfall, New Riders 
'big hit' in concert 

By Dwight Schmuck 
Staff Writer 

The crowd showed real enthusiasm, 
gelling into the songs with vigor, during 
the Fall Event concert featuring Windfall 
and New Riders of the Purple Sage, 

The two groups performed as part of the 
Student Government Association's three- 
day entertainment fete. 

During last Wednesday's concert, both 
groups played their versions of country- 
rock, including selections about love, cars, 
and the noxious weed. 

Windfall is a Boulder, Col . based group 
using phase-shifters and other electronic 
implements in their music As a warm-up 
group, they inspired the audience nicely, 
preparing the people lor the main group 

Chuck Pollock, rhythm guitar player 
and lead singer, said they don't as yet have 
a record out, but they will — ", . .hopefully 

Mike Galesi, bass player and backup 
vocalist said the group has been together 

for only a year and a half. He also said the 
students were a ". . .real nice crowd." 

Both musicians said the group would be 
glad to come back again. 

The feature group, New Riders of the 
Purple Sage is from Marin County, Calif. 
NRPS has been together "ten years this 
fall," according to John Dawson, the lead 

Dawson said the group has been on tour 
for three weeks with another three weeks 
to go. He also said the group is trying to 
work out the negotiations for a new album, 
but the final agreement has not been 
reached yet. 

NRPS plays a unique style of country- 
rock, primarily doing songs with mari- 
juana-related themes and humorous songs 
of the Old West, cars, and bittersweet love 

By the end of the night, NRPS had the 
entire crowd on its feet, clapping ener- 
getically with the music, crying for more 
at the concert's close 


Coupon Enpire^ Oct 20 i9?9 

Rummage Sale! 

Saturday, Oct. 20 
in The Lair 
10 a.m. 'til ? 

■Ill H,;illll . l.s. 

Sliidenl Oriiw 

,k>. f<r.unK. Ki,., 

stiml I'ra^r 

Kir. Ktc. Kir. lOlr 

The warehouse 
— anonymous 
but active 

Far from the maddening crowd, those 
who work at the college's warehouse pro- 
vide a vital — but overlooked — function. 

Despite anonymity to the majority of 
people on campus, Warehouse Supervisor 
Harry P. Tupper and his crew take their 
jobs seriously. 

Basically. Tupper and his crew, consist- 

Beatty talks 
to students 
about co-op 

Frank Beatty 3rd talked to his plumbing 
students recently on cooperative education 
opportunities in their field. 

Beatty said many things are to be 
learned in co-op that are hard for student s 
to learn while attending school. 

He pointed to the fact that while just one 
instructor is trying to help about 20 stu- 
dents, in co-op the employer and his em- 
ployes are there to aid the student when he 
needs help. 

Helps understanding 

Co-op also helps students understand 

that what they are learning in school will 

be instrumental in what they will do after 

graduation, he added. 

Employers are given objectives con- 
cerning what specific field the students are 
to receive training and must provide work 
for the student in that area. 

Beatty said it is a built-in protection to 
make sure that the student is learning the 
same thing or more than he would if he 
were attending regular classes. 
Consultation follows 
After the eight week co-op period is over, 
the instructor has a consultation with each 
co-op student's employer, wherein the em- 
ployer grades the student. Beatty said that 
usually the employer's grade is within .02 
of the student's average. 

John P. Mahoney, a building tech- 
nologies student who worked in co-op over 
the summer, was pleased with the pro- 
gram. Mahoney, who worked for Richard 
Buffington & Son in Highspire, felt that it 
was beneficial to him and helped him in 
the course he was studying. 

Doing work in plumbing, heating, and 
air conditioning, Mahoney said, he was 
treated like any other employe while on his 
co-op adventure. He said they assumed he 
knew what he was doing, but were there to 
help when he indicated he needed it. 

rlinl.' Ix'lil 

Automotive students attended an elec- 
tronic ignition clinic Sept. 26, according to 
Marlin E. Roush, transportation tech- 
nologies director. 

Echlin Corporation held the clinic in the 
George H. Parkes Building, displaying the 
latest line of ignition systems used in the 
auto industry today. 

The purpose of the clinic, according to 
Roush. was to inform students how the new 
systems worked and how they are 

Asked about his holding out for an 
$80,000 contract in 1930 - which bested the 
$75,000 per year then earned by the Presi- 
dent of the United States — Babe Ruth 
replied," Why not? I had a better year 
than he had." 

mg of Nancy A. Lockridge, secretary, 
Kenneth A Spayd and Phil Doud, workers, 
receive supplies requested by various divi- 
sions, "break it down" as Tupper puts it, 
process it, and then distribute it. 

In explaining the cycle, Tupper began 
with the ordering phase. Each division di- 
rector makes out a requisition sheet which 
is then sent to the purchasing office, and a 
reference copy of the order is sent to the 
warehouse. If the order is approved, pur- 
chasing department then places it. 

Upon arrival, the equipment is "broken 
down", or checked in against the purchase 
order and the packing slips for accuracy 
Some of the equipment is then marked 
with the purchasing order number to as- 
sure it is distributed to the right place. 

After the equipment is processed, it is 
distributed, or temporarily stored until re- 
quested. Supplies such as pens and pencils. 

Oct 8. 1979 

however, are kept in stock and may be 
requisitioned at any time, Tupper said 

At the distribution point, Tupper said 
"whoever receives it, (the equipment), 
signs for it" and a copy of the receiving 
order is kept on file at the warehouse. 

Because of the quantity and variation of 
goods received, Tupper said the purchas- 
ing and receiving orders are filed numer- 
ically and alphabetically, for easy refer- 
ence when problems or questions about 
equipment arise. 

The months of August and September, 
are the busiest, Tupper said. But, the 
storing and distribution of supplies such as 
welding rods and sheet steel for the weld- 
ing shops, and tile for the tile shops, keeps 
him busy throughout the year. Receiving a 
shipment on backorder also keeps the 
warehouse crew busy, he added 
























Forestry Club 
cooking & selling 
food & refreshments 
for this event! 






Besides these duties, Tupper said the 
warehouse crew is responsible for picking 
up mail for the college at the post office 
and delivering it to the mailroom Storing 
paperwork for the mailroom is also their 
responsibility, he said. 

In trying to "keep everyone satisfied", 
Tupper said a few minor problems arise in 
getting orders with overages and short- 
ages straightened out He added that 
"someone just running out of something 
and not reordering, and wanting it right 
away" can also pose problems. 

With Topper's motto. 'We try to keep it 
I the equipment) going out as fast as it 
comes in ". the large, dark warehouse, lo- 
cated at the fool of Park Street next to the 
Crooks building may go unnoticed, but its 
function does not 

Advisory coniniitlee sees 
Susquehanna job site 

The Service and Operation of Heavy 
Equipment program held its fall advisory 
committee meeting Wednesday. Sept 26, 
in the Earth Science Building, according to 
Joseph G Sick. Earth Science Division 

The committee met in the building and 
then took a bus to the Susquehanna Job 
Site. At the site, they observed the new 
service building and the new equipment 
acquired. They were shown how the opera- 
tion end of the program was being taught, 
according to Sick. 

After this, the committee was asked for 
suggestions about how to improve the 
teaching process Those attending the 
meeting then went to King's Motel for din- 
ner and discussion. 

Dr. McQuay attends 

evaluation talks 

Dr. Paul L- McQuay, director. Engineer- 
ing and Design Technologies Division, and 
Dr. William H. Feddersen, president, at- 
tended an evaluator's conference on 
Wednesday, Sept. 26 at the University City 
Holiday Inn in Philadelphia. 

The conference was sponsored by the 
Commission for Higher Education (CHE) 
and Middle States Association of colleges 
and schools (MSA). 

The meeting focused on forms of self- 
study, characteristics of excellence in 
higher education, and academic evalua- 



TYPING done in my home with electric type- 
writer; clean manuscripts produced. Any- 
time. Reasonable rates. Call 368-8965. 


Your Valuables 

When You're Away 

Thievery o( valuables - such as stereos, 
CB's. bicycles, etc. - is a problem for col- 
lege students today 

Safeguard your property by engraving 
your Social Security number on these 

An engraving pen is available on an 
overnight basis from 

Mr. Charles J. Haas, 

Housing Coordinator, 

Room 104, 

Klump Academic Center 

Bulletin Board 


•The Boys in Company C" and "Flash Gordon " serial. Chapter 5. 7:30 lo 
night, Klump Academic Center Auditorium, $1 with student ID 
Wednesday, Phi Beta Lambda, 3:45 p m , Room 302, Klump Academic Cen- 
Thursday, lnterclubCouncil,4 p m , Room 132. Klump Academic Center. 

Tomorrow, Student Leadership. 7 to 9 p m . free 

Today. Golf, Northampton County Community College, away, 1 p.m. 
Thursday. Golf, Luzerne County Community College, home, 1 p m 

Tomorrow. Field Hockey. Montgomery County Community College, home, 4 
Friday. Field Hockey. Bucks County Community College, away. 4 p.m. 
Wednesday. Danish Gym Team, 8pm. Bardo Gym, free to WACC students 
vith ID 

Thursday, 8 to II p.m, Klump Academic Center Cafeteria. 

Saturday. Outing Club Horseback Ride 

Saturday. Cross Country. Luzerne County Community College. 4 p.m. 

African leaders 
visit college 

talk to Africans about their ideas as well as 
problems, according to Dr. Walters. 

The candidates chosen for representa- 
tion are selected based on interviews 
conducted by the director of the U, S, 
Cultural Center in their country and a staff 
member of Operation Crossroads Africa, 
Many candidates have studied abroad and 
have represented Africa at international 

The dean said that despite the emphasis 
on the professional aspect of the program, 
cultural values will also be of significant 

In the course of their six-week visit to (he 
United States, the participants wilt have 
visited many cities as wel! as towns and 
rural communities. 

They will also have attended such events 
as basketball games, rodeos, country 
fairs, plays, films, concerts and visited na- 
tional monuments and historic sites. 

Dean Watter said, "It is hoped that when 
our visitors return to their home countries 

Yule concert 
choir practice 
this Thursday 

A rehearsal will be held this Thursday 
for the Christmas concert choir, according 
to Mrs. Lea Frymire, Theater Group ad- 

The rehearsal will begin at 3:iOp.m and 
run until 5 pm.. Students mterested in try- 
ing out for the choir need not be there the 
entire time, said Mrs, Frymire 

The rehearsal will be in the auditorium 
in the Klump Academic Center. 

The Christmas concert is scheduled dur- 
ing the first weeks in December, according 
to Mrs, Frymire. 

on Oct, 21, they will have a better under- 
standing of American society and the ways 
we deal with our own developmental prob- 

Anyone interested in talking with these 
African leaders may contact Dr. Watters 
"as soon as possible". 

This year's candidates and their 
countries are Sande K. Simutowe, 45, 
Zambia; Enoch Atua Baadu. 52. Ghana; 
Henry J, Jenkins. 54, Sierra Leone; Abdi 
Heybe Eimi, 40, Somalia; Abdilahi M, 
Farah, 38. Somalia; Mohammed Rahma. 
48, Sudan; Melville Ferguson Paps Kmg, 
40. The Gambia West Africa. 

SWAI Flugence S. S. 32, Tanzania; Mon- 
sieur Makhtar Diop, 49. Senegal; Monsieur 
Issembe Amedee, 42, Gabon; Monsieur 
Mbom Clement, 36, Cameroon; Monsieur 
Akali Boubacar, 26 Niger; Monsieur Bah 
Idrissa, 35, Mali; Monsieur Sanour Fabere 
Gustave, 37. Upper Volta and Citoyen 
Nkundimana Rutijanwa.40of Zaire, 

Music To The Kars Deparlment: Prat- 
licing for the Theater Company variety 
show are. left to right. Michell A. Engle. 
student from Selins- 




■ College 

Restauiant/SnacK Bat 

Company director, and .Susan E. Delbis 
general studies student from honesdale. 

Open for Breakfast: 7 a. 

Call ahead toi takeout oideis. Phone 322 1321 
We will hate oidei leady foi you to pick up. 


lirpakfast Served 'lit Kh.Vhi.i 

Hours: 7 a.m. ■ 4 


Strike force formed 
to fight old problems 

< >.n„nnr.Hr..n, r.,^.- I 

"Somebody has to be in charge " 

He added, "everybody likes to have a 
good time." but if people are outside 
"yelling and screaming," neighbors will 
complain. He said that once on the scene of 
a disturbance, police will check ages if 
alcohol is present. 

Breath checks 

Capt Rook made it clear that police 
would check identification. He also said, 
"If you're innocent, you never have any- 
thmg to worry about." 

He added that police would smell the 
breath of underage people at a gathering. 
An underage person who attends a party 
and does not partake of alcohol will not be 
arrested. Capt Rook said. He mentioned 
that those living in a house where a party 
takes place would not be arrested unless 
they were underage and drinking. 
High-crime area outlined 

He also said that in most cases where a 
complaint has been lodged against a 
student house, the students admit the 
police to investigate. He said, the police 
"can request them to hold the noise down 
when answering a complaint. Usually the 
kids let them in." 

Capt. Rook added that the police have 
the right of entry to investigate a disturb- 
ance. He also made it clear that the three 
houses in question happen to fall within 
one of the city's high-crime areas. 

He outlined the area as being north, 
south and west of the 700 block of Fourth 
Street, including Campbell Street. 
Related crimes 

Other city trouble spots being covered 
by the strike force are Fourth Street in 
Newberry, some sections of Walnut Street 
and the Project area of the East End. 

The crimes most often associated with 
underage drinking are, according to Capt. 
Rook, criminal mischief, traffic accidents, 
assaults, indecent exposure and other sex 
crimes including rape. 

Underage drinking itself is a summary 
offense. Capt. Rook explained. A citation is 
issued and the person has to appear before 


Wall Street in New york City. 

Other business included setting a date 
for a roUerskating party on Oct. 25 at the 
new Montoursville skating rink. 

Officers and members of PBL attended 
a seminar at Shippensburg on Saturday, 
Sept. 29, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Various 
workshops were scheduled throughout the 

Nutrition books 
display subject 

This month's display in the college li- 
brarv features books on nutrition and 

Displayed are books such as "Introduc- 
tion to Nutrition" by Henrietta Fleck, 
"Soybeans as a Food Source" by W J. 
Wolfe, and "Cook Now. Dining Later" by 
Catherine Althaus and Peter French- 

Periodicals Readers Service Assistant 
Miss Lou S, Dudish said she encourages 
students to take advantage of these books 

All of these books and many others may 
be obtained from the library from 8 a.m. 
until 9 p m Monday through Thursday. 
The library closes at 5 p.m. on Friday and 
is reopened Monday morning. 

The display continues throughout Octo- 

The most prolonged continuous shower 
bath on record is one of 175 hours and 7 
minutes by David Foreman at Niagara 
University, New "Vork, from Oct, 25 to Nov 
2, 1973. 

a magistrate to answer the citation. 
Strike force effective 

An arrest and conviction for underage 
drinking leaves a permanent police record 
for those 18 to 20 years old. Capt. Rook ex- 
plained. Those under 18 would have a 
juvenile record. 

Capt. Rook maintains that the strike 
force has accomplished what it set out to 
doin the Fourth Street area. 

Number of arrests 

"The 700 block of West Fourth Street has 
been cleaned up in the last two weeks." he 
said, "The incidence of arrests has gone 
down since the strike force was imple- 

The total number of arrests was "going 
on 200." Capt. Rook said. Of those, over 
half were made in the Fourth Street- 
Campbell Street area outlined previously. 
Augments regular force 

When underage drinkers are arrested in 
bars, the Pennsylvania Liquor Control 
Board takes appropriate action against the 
bar owners, Capt. Rook said. 

Capt. Rook said the strike force, which 
augments the regular police platoon on 
duty, nearly doubles the available man- 
power and has been ' 'very effective. ' ' 
Checking bars 

"Nobody is on the streets," he said, re- 
ferring to troublemakers. "Let's face it, 
you should be able to walk the streets in 
this area." 

He also said that the strike force has 
made it possible to have "policemen on the 
street at all times," even when the regular 
platoon is tied up with investigations or 
traffic accidents. 

He added that the strike force will be 
"going as a squad and checking bars for 
underage drinking," 

Capt. Rook emphasized that the strike 
force is a city-wide operation with wide- 
spread mobility. It was formed to clean up 
the city's high-crime areas, he explained. 

"The last thing we want to do is harass 
the WACC students," he concluded. "We 
haveother things to do." 
Found it('ni> in scrnrilv ollicc 

Lawrence P. Smeak, chief security of- 
ficer, said there have been several lost and 
found articles turned in to the Security 

These items include 10 jackets, a wed- 
ding band, two watches, and several 

Anyone who has lost any of these items 
should go lo the Security Office on the first 
floor of Klump, Officer Smeak said 

Sylvania offers scholarship 

GTE-Sylvania is offering a schol- 
arship to female or minority elec- 
tronics technology students with B 
averages, according to Jennie T. 
Bills, director of financial aid. 

Applications for the $250 per se- 
mester grant are available in the 
Financial Aid Office, Klump Aca- 
demic Center 

The People Paper 


Call 326-2846 
Now to Subscribe 

S4.50 six months 

$7.50 per year 
Sl.S.SO two years 





J "v. 


Monday, Oct 15. 1979 

Bioodmobiie to Dietician's 

visit Wednesday 

Students interested in donating blood 
can do so when the Red Cross Bioodmobiie 
visits here next week. 

The first date scheduled is Wednesday, 
Oct. 31, from 9:45 a.m. until 3: 45 p.m. 

The Bioodmobiie will also be here the 
following day, Thursday. Nov. 1. from 9:15 
am. until3:15p.m. 

Staff day 

"The 80's - New Decade - New Chal- 
lenges — New Skills" is the theme for this 
year's All College Staff Development Day, 
according to Barb Gilmour. college com- 
munications director. The presentations 
are scheduled from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on 

The morning presentation. "Marketing 
the Community College" will be given by 
Dr. Ernest R Leach. Leach is Dean of Stu- 
dent Affairs at Prince George's Commun- 
ity College, Largo, Maryland. 

In the afternoon, eight programs will be 
given for various groups of faculty and 
staff. Staff members who normally work 
evening hours have been authorized to 
chiHige their linurs so they may attend thf 

The college switchboard will be closed 
during the workshop, with a taped 
message on and the evening switchboard 
opened for emergency answering service. 

More information about locations, times 
and sign-up sheets will be distributed 
before the presentations, 

Energy talk 
will be given 

The office of Community and Continuing 
Education has announced an energy 
seminar to be held Wednesday, Oct. 17. 
The presentation, for energy conscientious 
homeowners, is scheduled from 7 to 10 
p m in the Klump Academic Center 

John R. McKee. a coordinator for the 
governor's energy council, will be dis- 
cussing ways of conserving energy, indi- 
vidual home needs, and financial projec- 

Engineering club to hold 
annual fund raising event 

The Student Society of Manufacturing 
and Engineering (SME) has scheduled its 
second annual Gong Show. MichaelJ, Silk, 
committee chairman for this fund raiser, 
says auditions will be held on Tuesday, . 
Oct, 30 in the Klump Academic Center 
auditorium at 7 : 30 p.m. 

The show itself will also be held in the 
KAC auditorium. Nov, 6 at 7:30 p.m. Silk 
says 'judges and emcees will be from 

Admission prices are $1 with student ID, 
$2 for the public. 

chief chef 

Miss Belly L. Shusler became president 
of Ihe Food and Hospitality iFH) club 
Wednesday, Sept, 26, at the club meeting, 
Shuster, formerly vice president, moved 
up to the presidency when Miss Christine 
J. Cryder resigned from that position, ac 
cording to advisor Vivian P, Moon, 

At the meeting the FH planned a clam 
cake sale for Thursday, nov, 8, George E 
Schreppel. club secretary, said orders are 
being taken until Friday. Oct, 26. in room 
107 of Klump Academic Center 

Clam cakes can be ordered by half dozen 
or dozen, and can be picked up after 11 
am Nov, 8, Schreppel said the club has 
not determined a price, but will do so 
before taking orders. 

The FH members discussed assisting 
the Student Government Association in 
purchasing a van Schreppel said the 
group was willing to share the expense 
with other clubs. 

The club members also talked about a 
yearbook and what they felt should be done 
with the yearbook funds if there was not 
going to be one Schreppel said the club felt 
the money should be given to each depart- 
ment to make possible deparlmcnlal year- 

A 2-l-hi)ur vollevliall nuiuilhun In] ■m,i, 
March was also planned 

Children's Theme Nij^ht 
to he held Wednesday 

African leaders dining in the faculty dining area in (he 
cafeteria in the Klump Academic Center. They were here 
last week visiting the campus. 

African visitor reflects 
on American schools 

According to Lizabeth C. Cooney. 
evening Tot Watch Coordinator, Oct, 17 
will mark the beginning of what will 
become a weekly Theme Night. 

Every Wednesday night, beginning at 7 
p.m., the evening Tot Watch service will 
hold a two-hour session of special aware- 
ness and understanding programs for the 
children. A $2 fee will be charged for each personal needs 
session. No registration or other charge supplies 
will be required. 

By Ti ud\ Shivelv 

I Uliiik IlK'if L. .1 l)il (11 .lillt.inii,- 111 
your school and ours 'murs is slalt:- 
funded. while ours is federally funded." 
saidSande K. Simutowe, of Zambia. 

Simutowe is one of the African leaders 
who visited the College last week. 

"In the United States, you pay for your 
college education; in Zambia, education 
from grade one to the university is free." 
he added. 

Simutowe also said that while students 

are attending school, they receive money 

from the federal government. This money 

used primarily for the student's 

well as for school 

Thi' Danish (iyni Team, which performed at Hardu (vvni last Wedn 
ni^ht. held the audience spellbound as they New through the air executii 
believable and sometimes dangerous moves. 

Ihi- jllo'.v.jnrr IS fiiven to all stu- 
duiits. i t'gdrdless ol hnancial income. The 
American system is based on the student's 
income solely, he commented. 

"Although free." he explained, "we do 
not have enough primary schools: grades 
one through seven. Also, when students 
reach seventh grade, they must be 
screened before they can enter secondary 

"At this stage, we have 100.000 students 
and only 20% will gain entry into our sec- 
ondary schools." headded. 

Trying to improve 
The Zambia government is currently 
trying to improve this rule of screening. 
The major change would be to move the 
screenmg from grade seven to grade nine. 
This would give more students a chance at 
a better education, he said. 

Those students who do not make en- 
trance into a secondary school must seek 
employment. They must begin working at 
age 12. which creates hardship That is 
why it is important these changes are 
made, he said. 

Football a mystery? 

"What do you get out of iced tea?" he 

asked- "I enjoy hot tea, but I do not enjoy 

the iced tea." he said, when asked about 

our American food and drink. 

■"1 also do not understand football, but it 
IS nearest to our rigby. I like baseball. It is 
easier to understand. But I enjoy a more 
active sport like rugby," he said, com- 
menting on questions asked. 

Simutowe's most memorable experience 
was seeing Pope Paul during the Pope's 
visit to the United States, 

"it was really fantastic, 
see him The American's re 
the Pope, " he said "I've 
many people before in oi 
added - 

so exciting to 
ally welcomed 
never seen so 
le place." he 

I to Ptifie 4i 

Page 2 


Oct. 15, 1979 


By Dwight E. Schmuck 
Staff Writer 

Congrotulotions ore in order for Mrs. JoAnn Fremioiti ond the 
Student Government Associotion (or presenting a fine Fall Event here. 

Just thinking about all the work and strain involved with promoting, 
orgonizing. and finolly. putting on o week of enlertoinment such as we 
had is exhausting. Actually doing it would hove to leove people in a 
state of fotigue. 

Most of the students seemed to enjoy themselves due to the work of 
Q few anonymous people. To those people we should give o special 
round of opplouse. 

Thank you. 

Music review 

Minnie's Last Album 

By Trudy M. Shively 
Staff Writer 

"Minnie" by the lote Minnie Riperton prerequisites her last album 
entitled "Stay In Love. . .A Romantic Fantasy Set to Music," to fully 
enjoy the beauty of her music. 

Sad farewell 

Riperton, 31. died July 13 olter a courageous three-year bottle with 
concer. This lost olbum, released only a month before her death, 
reveals the depth of her pain. 

The only song in which she reaches her tonol peak, is one entitled, 
"Memory Lane," which is obviously her sod farewell. 

Whenever Minnie song, I felt my insides rush and quiver. I could not 
believe how incredibly high she could sing. She touched a place in me 
where no one else could go. . .how much I shall miss her. 

Ironically, her last words in "Memory Lone ' ore a desperate cry for 
help — she's colling, "I don't wanno go. . .save me. . .sove me." 
Minnie! She's gone. . . . 

From My Desk 

Childish Behavior 

By John Zelewicz 

Staff Writer 

■ sometimes did things which < 

' termed "Child- 

In high school ' 
ish behavior". 

We ore no longer in high school, but this childish behovior is some- 
times carried over to college. 

One day lost week the door knob to Room 6, Klump Academic 
Center wos dismanteled. When the door was closed, people were 
trapped within, unable to get out until Security come and unlocked the 

Luckily there were no problems this time. 

This time. . .but what about next time? 

This sort of behavior is not only childish and expensive, but 

Television review 

A Heavenly Show 

By Robert E. Thomas 
Staff Writer 

"Out Of The Blue" is a delightful new comedy series containing o 
heaven-sent angel (literally), an ount with no prior experience in 
raising children, and kids — three boys ond two girls, 

The ongel is sent from heaven to look after this unfortunate group of 
orphans and their aunt. The aunt, due to lock of experience, has her 
hands full caring for the kids. 

There is a lesson to be leorned in each episode. The one having the 
trouble comes out on top every time with the help of the ongel of 

The humor here is original and refreshing without the usual s 
s'o'ed ""o^e-^ preve'o"* ■" ♦odoy's •e'ev'S'O" "Ou» O* The Blu 
nnner and should be around for some time to come 

c ond 


By Brad E. English and Trudy M. Shively 
ol Ihe SPOTLIGHT slaif 


Whadd'ya say. . 

Dave Drogone, 



Jeff A. Berger, of Johnsburg, elec- 

lochinist generol: 


don't know 

trical technology: "1 didn't know they 

othing about that." 

were there. " 

Michael R. Morgan, of Drums, elec- 
frlcoi construction: "Not very 
much. . they don't bother me." 

Mark D, Fotula, of State College, 
mochinist general: "Well, I think that 
they're being misinterpreted. 
Furthermore, Russia is no less afraid 
than we are and everybody has a 
right to defend ourselves." 

Whof do you think about 


First Place Award Winner 

The Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. Competition 

The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the ocodemic year, 

except for officio/ cotfege vocotions, by journotism 

and other interested students. Office 

Room 7, Klump Academic Center (basement) Telephone f/l?) 

326-J76I, Extension 221 

Member, Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. 

Member, Pennsylvania Collegiate Press Assn, 

Manogmg Edlloj MoHle Zelewicz 

Compus Ediloc j„„ ^ Daniel 

Asiociole Campus Editor John F Zelewici 

Sports Editor Jocque/.ne J Cordene 

Photography Editor Dwighl £ Schmuck 

Senior Sloll Reporter s^ad £ English 

Reporters Robert J Alien. Oonno L Ginler. Theresa J MocKenzle, John L fticirerf, 
Srlon A1 s.ppey les/ie M Rogers, Trudy M Slylvely. Cindy M. Snook, Kimber/y A 
Steele. Lorry G Steele, Robert E Thornos, Christina N. Welbfey 

^"■" *'"'" MichoeUeklles 

Contributing Reporter Gall M Thompson 

Stolt Assislonl Timothy A Tolh 

Production team lh,s issue John F ZeiewK; supervisor; Jacquelina J. Cqrdene, 
Theresa J. MocKenr.e BiianM fl^ppey Robert E Thomas. 

Brian P. West, of Corning, New 
York, machinist generol: "I think the 
government should find out what 
they're really doing there." 

Donald L. RIghtnour, of Williams- 
port, machinist general: "I haven't 
been following them too well myself. 
I don't think it's good for American 

the Soviet troops in Cuba? 




(For all 1980 Giaduates & Alumni) 

Bradford Hospital, Bradford. Pa 16701. needs Electrical technician. If 
interested contact Ms. Joyce Kelley at 814-368-4143 ext. 571. 

Beech Aerospace Service. Inc., Corpus Christl. Texas 78412, is in need of 
Aiialion Mech. (A &P Rating) If interested call Mr John Gcarhalt at 512-939- 

Divine Providence Hospital. Wllliamsport. Pa , is in need of Medical 
Secretary. If interested call Ms. Patricia Miller at 326-8515. 

Strick Corp . Washingtonville, Pa . is in need of Executive Secretary. If 
interested call Mr, Adam Zane at 717-437-3141 

YMCA, Wllliamsport. Pa , is in need of Electronics Tech. for repair worli. If 
interested call Mr. Allan Skinner at 323-7134. 

North-Central X-Ray. Danville, Pa , is in need of Electronics Tech. for repair 
and sales. If interested call Mr Dan Koons at 717-275-7713. 

Leighton Industries. Inc. Phoenixville. Pa., is in need of Welder (test 
required). If interested contact Mr. Ron Bernes at 215-933-5832. 

AMSCO (American Sterilizer) Co , Erie, Pa , is in need of either Mech. 
Drafting or Engineering Drafting student. If interested contact Personnel 
Officer at 814-452-3100. 

Nichols Machinery. Co.. Dallas, Texas, is in need of Auto Mechanic, If 
intereited contact Mr. Robert Nichols at 214-421-3581. 

Prudential, So. Wllliamsport. Pa., is in need of Executive Secretary. If 
interested call Ms. Arlene Dunlap at 323-3641 

Bi Co. Machine and Tool. Phillipsburg, Pa., is in need of Machinist. If inter- 
ested contact Mr Arnold Keller at 814-342-0198. 

Wllliamsport Area School District, is in need of Auto Mech. If interested call 
Ml Fdward Blackburn. 

Sahn lecture 
held at Bucknell 

Dr. Richard Sahn. professor of social 
sciences here, gave a lecture on religion at 
Bucknell University in Lewisburg on Oct. 

Sahn was a guest speaker at a freshman 
seminar on religion held by Gerald Cook, 
of Bucknell University. 

Sahn gave his talk on Scientology, one of 
the so-called "cult" religions. He spoke at 
a supper meeting before 15 students. 

Gamma Epsilon 
Tau to sell subs 

Gamma Epsilon Tau will be holding a 
hoagie sale this Wednesday in front of Unit 
six. The sale will be from U a.m. to I p.m. 
The hoagies will sell for $1. 

Artists Unlimited holds 
meeting, elects officers 

Artists Unlimited held its first official 
meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 2, said club 
President Gerald J, Rexer A new vice 
president, Cathy S. Witter was elected into 
office; and SGA representative and al- 
ternate are Julie D. Goss and Rebecca L 
Orr, respectively. 

Secretary. Cathy G Karchner. said 
approximately 15 new members were 
inducted into Artists _ Unlimited. Miss 
Karchner also stated that plans are under 
way for the December Christmas card 
sale, and that the club is planning a full 
schedule of events for the coming year 

The life span of a tortoise could reach 1 16 

CAR POOL - I would like a ride on any oi all 
days lion WACC to Loch Ha»en at 2 p m Contact 
Jean May in Unil 6. Aichilectuie Section on 
second tloor oi call 748-8424 alter 5 p m 


Photography, free lance: call 322-8076 alter 6 

freelance Photogiapher, Need pix taken' Call 

LOST 1 OK Gold Ring with diamond chip and 
initials JM Sentimental Value. II you have infoi- 
mation please contact SPOTLIGHT Box 2 

Oct. 15, 1979 

l.itlini!H fnr H iWrf »/ If «r* nre imiviilril In- Frmk- J. Ilm 

'•lmmi„;,l (Iffm: Hm,m _•(«. Klum,, Uwlfmi, OiiKr. /,i, 
.■.(,.,/ (,. l/i,il „ffi, ,■. 

Page 3 

iirvftiir. Otili'fif ^ 

I need of Secretary (All disciplines) 

Hubb Surgical. Williamsport. Pa., is in need of LPN. If interested call Mr 
Koser at 322-6154 

Temp. Force. Williamsport. Pa., is ii 
interested contact Ms. Carol King. 

Mutual of Omaha. Williamsport, Pa., is in need of Business Management or 
Business Accounting student. If interested call Mr Rod Watts at 326-1724 

Scaife Valley Press. Williamsport. Pa , is in need of Graphic Arts Students, If 
interested call Mr. Sam Scaife at 322-3132. 

Woodbury Fruit Farms. Dunkirk. NY. is in need of Nursery Manager. If 
interested call Mr Phil Leonard at 716-679-1708. 


WJSA. Jersey Shore. Pa . is in need of Broadcaster. If interested call Terry 
Quail at 398-7200 

K-Mart. Williamsport, Pa , is in need of stock hoy, 4/week, 5:30 to 9 p.m. If in 
terested call Patty 

Kwik Kopy Printing. Williamsport, is in need of Clerk, 15 to 20 hours/week. If 
interested call Tony Musto at 322-4726. 

Lysock View Nursing Home. Williamsport, is in need of Orderly. 4 to 9 p.m 
Salary $3. DO/hour, 

Lerner's Shop. Lycoming Mall, is in need of Custodian, minimum wage 
Hoursare9a m tol p.m. If interested call Mrs Wertz. 

Arena Restaurant. Williamsport. is in need of Busbov-wailer or waitress 
minimum wage Hours are 6-10 or 6-Upm If interested call Linda Green. 

Bro-Dart. Williamsport. is m need nl Shippine clerk. Salary is $2.95 an hour. 

Additional information:! 111. Ill ;in\ nl ih. uni idmi; |,ilis niav be obtained in the 
Placement Office. Room Jii'i Kluiiiii .\i .iilnnn ( Vnii,, 




Everything for The Crea* Outdoors 

I Footwear • Work-Hunting-HIKIng 
I JEANS • You name It - We have it 
I Athletic Footwear 
GLOVES • Mittens 

325 Market St. 

OPEN 9 AM - 9 PM Mon. Fri. 

Other DAYS 9 AM - 5:30 PM 

Pre-Sepson Ski Sale 

XC Cross Country 


Page 4 


Oct. 15, 1979 

WACC Cinema Club presents 


7:30 p.m. 
Klump Academic Center 

The Buddy Holly Story 

Free admission to anyone who presents a Buddy holly 

album at the door 

1 free admission per album only! 

He Just May have been 

the Greatest Rock Entertainer 

of 2dl time. 

Ilr chan^rd (hr sound 

of music with 

"Thalll be thf Day" 

"Peggy Sue" "Oh Boy" 

It's so Kasy" "Kavc On" 

"Maybe Baby" 
L and many more. . 

" a fine and altogether believable 
portrait of an extremely complex young 
man of zealous dedication." Fi„bB,<»knqii.n. 


Next Week 

Horrible Double-Bill 



Invasion of the body Snatchers 

(original version) 

In Two Weeks 

George Romero's: 

Night of the Living Dead 

and Rabid 

f Bulletin Board °°^ 

11 .\10\1E " 

■The Buddy Holly Slory" and "Flash Gordon" serial. Chapter 6. 7 : 30 tonight. 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium, $1 with student ID 
Today, Ouling Club. 6 p.m.. Room 229, Klump Academic Center 
Tomorrow, Student Government Association, 4 p.m.. Room 132, Klump 
Academic Center. 
Tomorrow, Gamma Epsilon Tau. 4:00p m . frat office, Unit 6. 

Tomorrow, Student Leadership Conference, 7-9 p.m., free. 

Tomorrow. Cross Country, Bucks CCC-A, 4 p m 
Saturday, Cross Country, Bucks CCC Invitational-A, 12 noon. 

Thursday, Golf, EPCCAC Tournament, White Deer Golf Course-H. 11am. 


Thursday; Swimming, YWCA, Isl 20 persons. 7-8 p.m.. free. 

Saturday, Rummage Sale, 10 a.m. to ?. Will be held at Lair by Health Assist- 

nt Prograhi Students. 


Friday, Staff Development Day, no credit classes. 

11 Frid: 



.1 1,. 

Slate fairs hitercsling 

Another enjoyable event was his first 
visit to state fairs. "I went to the Seattle 
and Oklahoma City State Fairs and they 
were very interesting." he said. "I enjoyed 
the exhibits especially." 

"My impression of Americans is: they 
are very open people. I've visited Britain. 
China, and Hong Kong, but ! think Ameri- 
cans are more open minded people I am 
very, very impressed." he added. They 
make you feelat home. ' " 

Americans help 

"The thing that sticks in my micd, is 
that they talked to me without knowing 
me, ■ he said -They will help ynu when 
you are stranded. . .you ask for assistance 
and they will give it to you." 

In closing, Simutowe wanted to show his 
appreciation to the college and all con- 

"I would like to give my sincere thanks 
to the organization of Operation Cross- 
roads Africa who have made this trip 
possible for us," he said. "I also thank all 
the people who have been involved in one 
way or another to make this program a 

Cheerlea(lin«; tryouts end, 
squad n)enil)ers cliosen 

Cheerleading tryouts were held on 
Wednesday. Oct. 3. in the Bardo Gym. 
Those selected were Tammie Lupoid. 
(CS); Tammy Shivelhood. (GS); Deb 
McHenry. (BR); Cathy Neidig. (AR); 
Julie Goss. (AR) and Ruth Confers, (PR). 

Mrs. Donna R. Miller, assistant physical, 
education director, is the cheerleading ad- 

Bob Beamon set a record in the long 
jump in 1968 He jumped 29 feet, 2'.2 
inches, to exceed the previous record jump 
by over two feet. 

Center of Life 

David G. Wascher 


1905 Mill Une 

Williamsport, Pa. 

Phone (717} 326-3393 

Dintment Only 


The Golden Dragon Judo Clubs 

• Adult Judo Classes Classes Start First Week of Each Month 

• Local Tournaments ^J^M^" ~ " ~ ~ ~ ~ 'M^ 

• Certified Belt Rank »:^J«J«. •IS^ 


• Boys & Girls Judo Classes ^ The Golden Dragon Jodo Clubs S 

. Self Delense/Ju Jitsu Jrhis Coupon Good for One Free LessonH 

''''^^" ^ atWilhamspoilYMCA g 

0CQ_0OQC ^ on Mondays, Wednesdays, o: Saturdays 9 



(Monday, Oct. 22, 1979 Voi7l5,No.-8 8 Pages) 

Underage drinkers keep drinking, society says 0,K, 

New york, 
New York! 


( ..ney Island •■art" 



liiok pari 

in Urban Sociology 

field trip. 


,t 1 

Cinema club Forest technicians 
to welcome -. . p. i i 

new members plan spring tield meet 

Cinema Club is holding a meeting to- 
night at 6:45 p.m., Room 317. in Klump 
Academic Center, to greet new members 
into the club, said Dr Peter Dumanis, club 

Those students wishing to become mem- 
bers must be either full or part-time stu- 
dents at the college "People outside the 
college may become members, but will 
have no voting authority and cannot hold 
an office", stated Dr. Dumanis 

"The club's main purpose is to provide 
film entertainment at a bargain price to all 
the college students ", affirmed Gordon G 
Tucker, club emperor. 

The Forest Technicians Club plans to 
participate in a field meet in the spring. 

This year, the college will host the meet, 
according to James C. Pivirotto, advisor. 

Four or five teams from different states 
will compete in the meet. The competition 
will be made up of different woodsman's 
events, such as tree-felling, ax-throwing, 
and log-cutting. 

The club will choose II members to 
represent the college in the meet In the 
past, the club's team has been as success- 
ful or belter than other teams in the com- 

Computer breakdown 
causes much concern 

By Theresa MacKenzie 
Staff Writer 

An IBM computer breakdown at Lock 
Haven State College has caused a lot of 
concern to the students of the computer 
programming curriculum, according to 
Wilham T, Ward, director of the Computer 

Students normally using the terminal 
here-which goes into an open line to the 
IBM in Lock Haven— are now using the 
Digital Equipment Corporation (DEC) 
system on the third floor of Klump 
Academic Center. 

This system is usually used by many of 
the second year students It is not equipped 
to accomodate all of the computer 
programming students, said Ward, 

He said. "As of now, the reason for the 
breakdown is unknown," The Bell Tele- 
phone Company and the IBM Corporation 
are checking into the problem— with little 

The College cannot afford a computer of 
this type, said Ward, so instead it has a 
leased telephone line that is open for 

This line is connected to the IBM 
(Please turn to Pa^e 8) 

Last year, after a long winning streak, it 
finished down in the standings in a close 

The meet provides, according to the ad- 
visor, a good opportunity for the members 
of the club to meet with people in the same 
field from other areas. They can discuss 
schools, jobs, and also share ideas, 
Pivirotto said. 

At present, the club is selling chances for 
a raffle. The tickets cost $1. First prize is a 
Remington shotgun, second prize is a 
Woodrich vest, and third prize is a hunting 
knife. The drawing will be Nov. I There is 
a limited number of tickets left, the advis- 
or said. 

The club is also planning such social 
events as a cookout. a block shoot, and a 
trap shoot. It has not set any dates for 
these events. 

Also in the future, the club will sell 
firewood. No plans have been finalized for 
prices or amounts. 

By Mollie Zelewicz 
Starr Writer 

Editor's Mote: Thia article is sequenti(J to a 
previously publuhed SPOTLIGHT article 
dealing with the Ifilliamsport Police De- 
partment's Task Fone to quell underofse 
drinking and related problems in the city. 

Alcohol use and abuse by underage 
drinkers is increasing in America today, 
according to Shirley E. Haberman. She is 
the director of the Lycoming and Clinton 
counties Drug and Alcohol Counseling 

"Alcohol is once again acceptable 
among youth." she said. "Society presents 
alcohol in a very postitive way " 
Set of problems 

She said that the young person who is 
arrested for underage drinking does not 
necessarily have a drinking problem, "but 
if arrested again and again that person 
uouJd clearly be a high risk ' 

Ms. Haberman explained that a young 
person with a history of arrests for under- 
age drinking "probably has a set of prob- 

"The major problem is low self- 
esteem. 'she explained. 

(Please turn to Page 8t 

Seminar slated 
for operators 

Service and Operation of Heavy Equip- 
ment students will be involved in a 
seminar for students and faculty on Tues- 
day and Wednesday, Oct, 30 and 31 from 9 
a.m. toSp.m, 

The seminar will take place on college 
property at the Susquehanna River site, 
according to Ben Eldred, field instructor 
for the program. 

The seminar will be presented by the 
Drott Division of the J I. Case Co . of 
Racine, Wis, Arrangements were made 
through the S. C. Hanson Equipment Co.. 
of Horseheads, N. Y. 

The seminar will cover operation of 
hydraulic excavators, It will also cover 
troubleshooting and preventive 

Instructors involved in the seminar will 
be Scott B. Appleman, Benjamin H. 
Eldred. Dan C Emick. William L. 
Stevens, and PaulJ Zell 

Grade time coming soon 

Mid-term grade reports will be sent this 
week Students who are making unsatis- 
factory grades (D or F) in any course at 
this time, will be notified by mail, ac- 
cording to Kathryn M. Marcello, director 
of student records. 

Any student who receives such mid-term 

advisor and their instructors in an effort to 
improve their work quality, according to 
the Records Office. 

Those students with satisfactory grades 
will not be notified at this time 

For more information, students can 
report to the Records Office. Room HO. 

grades should immediately consult their Klump Academic Center. 

Page 2 SPOniGHT Oct 22.19" 

Whodd'yo say . . . = 

By Mollie Zelewicz and Leslie M. Rogers 

What did you think about the Pope's visit? of The spotlight staff 

Dovid B. Clork, o( South Willioms V¥^B '•°"'S« S. Myers, of Millville, oper- 

port, chemistry instructor: The ^^W oting roor„ technician: "For some 

impact will be minimal in the long Jviiw*,t people it did some good, but for 

run. Humanity should view the visit OS ■/» ,, others it didn't do anything. I think it 

^\ m.— t ° ^'9"''"^°"' *"*"'■ *""' ^'""^^ "'^ ' wos a good influence overall." 

^' ■■ •"" I .^ ^ prime motivotions of the people con- ^^^^ 

I ^BV\, hnue to be greed ond power, the i.oiiim' >MM'rs ^^^^^ 

David R. (lark ^V C E memory of the visit will fade." ^^^S 

«^ ■ ' W^Wf ^^°" C- •^i'olo. o* Warminster, 

" - ■^ Susan K. McNeal, of Soyre. '^^ grophic arts: "I thought it was pretty 

1 f I orchitecture: "I think people were I jff good. He inspired a lot of children 

-■ ^ omused by it. People didn't pay much ^^P>» °"'^ "'"^^ people happy. He gave his 

©attention to it. It gave women on ^^^ '^ \ opinion on how the Catholic Church 

opportunity to voice their opinion on Mt ^^ ^ should be run." 

-Susan K. McNeal the Catholic laws' M^^^ ' "^an C. Kifoto 

t.^/ Ronold J. Fitzpatrick. of Lock J^K^^I^S Roxann M. Roach, of Troy, grophic 

gj^BlHfe^ Hoven, drafting: "As long os he ond ^H] °'''=" '" ^°^ brought certain current 

W^^^^^^M 'he rest of the Catholics in the world ^^* events bock to life: such as obortion 

^^^^^H| think it did some good, then it was all o"'^ women s lib. It s got the people 

■■■^^DB riqht." — .. „ ^ thinking about religion agoin." 

Ronald J. Filzpalrick RmiaiinJVrRoacli^^_____^^^^_^^_^^^^^^___^^^^^ 


Book review Music review 

Fight for freedom Albums smash hits 

S|r Brad English By Donna L. Ginter 

Staff Writer SfoH Writer 

"The Legend o( Eorl Durond" is the story of a man who had nothing The Cors. new artists on the record scene, have been around since 

but his freedom and who died rather than let thol freedom be token 1978. With two albums to their credit, they've already swept the 

from him. public s acclaim. 

Its o true story, written by Glen A. Hilken, and it describes the goih oibums, "Cars" and "Candy O" ore smash hits, ond ore stoying 

massive manhunt that went on in voin while a lone hunter mode fools steody on Americas Top 40 charts. 

out of the lawmen on his trail. The first time I heard The Cars. I thought they were a British group. 

Grew up free Bu, | ^^i pleased to find the group consists of four cleon-cut "Bogart- 

Earl Ourand wos o man who grew up free in the Wyoming looking" rockers, 

mountoins. owoy from the cores and concerns of other people. He The Cors is one of the new groups contributing to the creation of a 

took what he needed from the land and did what he had to in order to pg^ ^^g jp tqq^ anj roll 

survive. The Cars sing of things I con relate to. But they present their music 

When the gome lows brought a stop to the year-oround hunting of ,he woy I conceive music of the Eighties to be. 

elk, Eorl Durond turned poacher. When on attempt was mode to jail so„,e o, The Cars songs are outlondish. using eerie synthesizers 

him for hunting elk, he turned fugitive. When he wos chosed with ^„j echoing voices. Still I find The Cors oibums easy to listen to. 

rifles and dogs, he turned into o killer. I, ,h|s group is o preview of future music, my ears anticipate the 

Continued light arrival of the Eighties. 

Before the chose ended. Eorl Durond escaped from 400 possemen. ■k-k-k-i^-i^o:::.:.::::::::::^::::::^^^^ 

eluded on airplane, destroyed two mortars ond o howitzer and could ^i CD/^TI 1/^ LJT 

hove disoppeored into the Rockies forever hod he wanted to. ' <•© OrLf I LH^H I 

But Eorl Durond wouldn t run ond hide. He was determined to stay First Place Award Winner 

free in the mountoins or die. When the chase was closing in and he The Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. Competition 

tired of fighting. Earl Duronds life ended in o blaze of gunfire. He died ''he SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the ocodemic yeor, 

without ever giving the law onything except embarrassment. except for officiol college vocofions. by /ourno/ism 

This book is one of the few thol really portrays the spirit of the and other interested students Office 

mountain men who find themselves trapped by rules and lows in o Room 7, K/ump Acodem/c Center (bosementj Telephone: (717) 

time and place where they dont belong, lt"s on adventure story, its a 326-3761, Extension 221 

western. it"s a true story. Member. Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. 

Member, Pennsylvania Collegiate Press Assn. 

I Managing Editor Mo" je Zelewicz 

COnOrOf U/af lOn^ Con,pv,sEdllor Jom Dome/ 

V* W/IIWl Vi^lli/IViJIIVyiU Associole Campus Editor John F Zelewici 

Sporls Editor Jacqueline J Cordene 

The SPOTLIGHT extends congratuiotions to the College Speciol Phoiogrophy Editor D^ighi B Schmuck 

Cwontc rnm»^i«t»n l«, u,„ ■ *u r» ■ L i- T i_ Senior Stotf Reporter Brad £ English 

tvents Committee tor Drinqnq the Danish Gvm Team here „ « , ,. 

^ ^ s-- wyiM .«?u... i.K.t;. Reporters: Robert J Allen, Donna L Ginfer, Thereso J MocKenz.e, John L Rickerl. 

Brian M Rippey leshe A^ Rogers, Trudy M Shlvely Cindy M Snoott, Kimberiy A 

The Gym Team's fine performance morked a cultural highlight not Sfee/e. lorry g Sieefe. Roberif rhomos. Chrisuno n Weib/ey 

only for the college, but for the community. Staff Artists AiichoeUek/fes 

Contributing Reporter GoiJ M Thompson 

Congratulations ore olso extended to the Food and Hospitolity Club ^"'" *"'"°"' "• ■ ' ^™°"'>' * '<'"' 

which prepared and served an excellent and unique meal for the Gym Production toon, this issue; Jon L. Daniel, supervisor, Robert J. Allen. Trudy M. 

Team ond guests . Shiveiy. Cindy M. Snook, ond Donno L. Ginter. 



(For all 1980 Graduates & Alumni) 

Bradford Hospital. Bradford. Pa 16701. needs Electrical Technician. If 
interested contact Ms Joyce Kelley at 814-368-4143 ext 571 

Beech Aerospace Service, Inc.. Corpus Christi. Texas 78412. is in need of 
Aviation Mech. iA4 P Rating! If interested contact Mr John Gearhalt at ,S12 

Divine Providence Hospital, Williamsport, Pa., is in need of Medical Secre- 
tar.v. If interested call Ms Patricia Miller at 326-8515 

Strick Corp., Washingtonville, Pa., is in need of Executive Secretar.v. If inter- 
ested call Mr Adam Zane at 717-437-3141 

YMCA, Williamsport, Pa., is in need of Klectronics Tech. for repair work If 
interested call Mr. Allan Skinner at 323-7134. 

north-Central X-Ray. Danville. Pa . is in need of Electronics Tech. for repair 
and sales. If interested call Mr Dan Koons at 717-275-7713. 

Leighton Industries, Inc , Phoenixville, Pa , is in need of Welder (test re- 
quired ) It interested call Mr Ron Bernes at 215-933-5832 

AMSCO (American Sterilizer) Co., Erie, Pa., is in need of either Mech. Draft- 
ing or Engineering Drafting Student. If interested contact Personnel Officer at 

Nichols Machinery, Co.. Dallas, Texas, is in need of Auto Mechanic, If inter- 
ested contact Mr. Robert Nichols at 214-421-3581. 

Prudential, So. Williamsport, Pa., is in need of Executive Secretar.v. If inter- 
ested call Ms. ArleneDunlapat323-3641. 

1 need of Machinist. If inter- 


I need of Business Management or 

II Mr Rod Watts at 326-1724 

n need of Graphic Arts students. If 

Bi-Co Machine and Tool, Phillipsburg, Pa 
ested call Mr Arnold Keller at 814-342-0198. 

Williamsport Area School District, is in need of Auto Mech 
call Mr Edward Blackburn 

Hubb Surgical. Williamsport. Pa , is in need of LHN. If interested call Mr 
Koser at 322-6154 

Temp. Force, Williamsport, Pa , is in need of Secretary, If interested call Ms 
Carol King. 

Mutual Of Omaha. Williamsport, Pa , is 
Business Accounting student. If interested 

Scaife Valley Press, Williamsport, Pa, i 
interested call Mr, Sam Scaife at 322-3132. 

Woodbury Fruit Farms. Dunkirk, N.Y , is in need of Nursery Manager. If in- 
terested call Mr Phil Leonard at 716-679-1708 


Hubb Surgical. Williamsport. Pa,, is in need of Typist. If interested call 322- 

Bill Newcomer Contracting, is in need of Carpenters, If interested call 322- 
3175 ask for Sue Hughes 

Sycamore Nursing Home, Montoursville, Pa , is in need of Kitchen Help. If in- 
terested call 323-2037 ask for Bill Assad 

Information about the preceding jobs may be obtained in the Placement 
Office, Room 209 Klump Academic Center, Mr Frank Bowes, Director. 


Jur 11 orl.l of U „rA nre pmr„M In 

'rank J. tttm'es 

ihrevtur. CoUef^e 

Offire. Rui.m 2(1'). Klump i.mkmi 

• Center. Inifiii 

IPS ahouM he tti- 

h„l „ffi.,. 

Dr, Doyle presents 
paper to conference 

Dr. Daniel J. Doyle, shorlly before delivering scholarly paper in the West, 
lectures in Western Civilization class. Dr. Doyle, at left, holds "W.\CC weed" 
which was used to simulate ceremonial used when a lord offered a piece of land 
toa vassatinoldendavs. 

Dr, Daniel J Doyle, professor of govern- 
ment and history, presented a research 
paper to a European Studies conference, 
sponsored by the University of Nebraska. 

The subject of the paper is 'The British 
Free Press and Advertising in 1900 " 

According to Dr. Doyle, he became in- 
terested in the subject durmg a one-year 
grant at UCLA in \976 

The paper concerns (he methods utihzed 
by advertismg to change life styles in the 
early 1900's. 

Conventional items, such as cold cereals 
and detergents, came into production at 
about this time The advertising of the era 
had to change ideas and values concerning 
approaches to homemaking 

The new products enabled women to 
have more free time to spend with their 

More than 50 attend first 'Bag' 

Terming the first 'Your Own Bag" ses- 
sion a success, Dr. Richard M. Sweeney, 
coordinator for the series, explained that 
the meeting turned into a lively discussion 
of solar technology. 

John Boylan. the featured speaker, at- 
tended a workshop in Maine on how to ap- 
ply solar technology to what he refers to as 
"crackerbox" houses-family dwellings. 

The meeting was attended by over 50 
people, with a dozen of them forced to 
stand in the hallway outside of the room, 
because of the large crowd according to 
Dr Sweeney. 

Among those attending were electronics 
and welding students and a woman from 
the community who brought pictures of 
her house, heated by solar energy, with 
her. said Sweeney, 

According to Dr Sweeney, the session 
highlighted the fact that there is a "need 
for technicians who have the data and con- 
struction skills to get with a writer who can 
Artists club corrects misprint 

Artists Unlimited secretary Kathy G. 
Karchner would like to note a correction in 
her minutes from last week The new vice 
president is not Cathy S. Witter as 
previously stated, but Cathy S. Neidig. 

For sale: 72 Dodge Coronet, stereo system in- 
cluded. In good condition. Asking $650. Mrs 
Matthews, 322-7295- 

put it on paper and get the information in 
newspapers and magazines. ' ' 

Members of the group traded "gossip" 
concerning things they had heard from 
various sources, not many of which were 
based on data, concerning the operation of 
a solar unit, said Sweeney 

Sweeney said much of the information 
amounted to "smoke signals and drum 
messages" because of lack of data and 
hard, factual information on the subject- 
Boyle included information obtained 
from the workshop he attended and sever 

al pamphlets he had on the subject in his 
talk. He said, however, that much of the 
literature that has been published does not 
pertain to the Northeast and that informa- 
tion is needed to develop a solar unit 
designed for our specific needs 

The next scheduled session will be Nov, 
9, in Room 415 of the Klump Academic 
Center. The featured speaker will be Susan 
Brooke, a feature writer from Blooms- 
burg- The topic for her speech will be dis- 
closed at a later date, according to Dr 


children or pursuing their own interests. 

According to Dr. Doyle, the advertising 
of the period had to "introduce the people 
to modern ways of doing things " 

Also, he said the advertising "was an at- 
tempt to change basic life patterns." 

The conference, held in Omaha, was 
held last Thursday through Saturday. 

Mime Troupe 
plans events 

The Mime Troupe has several events 
planned for the month of October, accord- 
ing to Mrs. Lea Frymire, advisor. 

The Troupe, an offshoot of the Theater 
Company, has been making appearances 
around campus and in the community 

On Oct 30 the Troupe will perform for 
the Crippled Children's Society on Edwin 
St, at 8 p.m.. said Mrs. Frymire. 

On Oct. 31. the members will perform at 
the Immaculate Conception School from 12 

On November 9. the Troupe will be at the 
Lycoming Mall from 5 to 9 p.m. 

The Mime Troupe consists of students 
from all curriculums who share an interest 
in the theater. 

Members of the Troupe include Michael 
I, Baughman, MaryKay K. Danneker, 
Susan M. Fuimer. Joyce M Hudson. 
Annita L, Lawton, and William H. Nields. 


$1,000,000 STOCK 



Everything for The Great Outdoors 

Pre-Season Ski Sale 

XC Cross Country 

■ Footwear • Wotk-HuntingHiking 


■ JEANS • You name it - We have it 

■ Athletic Footwear 

I GLOVES • Mittens 

OPEN 9 AM • 9 PM Mon.Fri. 

Page 4 SPOTLIGHT Ocl 22,1979 

— Daylight Saving Time ends — clocks set back 

By John Zelewicz 
Staff Writer 

Time may come and time may go. now 
it's gone agam. 

Where has it gone'' 

Daylight Savings Time is coming to an 
end and with its ending, clocks are set 
back one hour 

This event, which causes the populace to 
go from room to room changing the hands 
on clocks, will take place this Sunday at 2 

Though, most people will set their clocks 
back before going to bed Saturday night 

Daylight Savings Time was originally 
thought of by Benjamin Franklin 
Franklin wrote an article on the advant- 
ages of Daylight Savings Time, 

But Franklin's theory was not taken ser- 
iously until 1907. when an Englishman 
named William Willett wrote a book titled 
"Waste of Daylight ". telling of the advan- 
tages gained by daylight savings time 

In May 1916. Dayhght Savings Time was 
created when England passed a law. in- 
stituting this now well known event 

Through the years, this event has 
undergone several changes. 

In 1917 the United States Congress 
passed a bill which authorized the ad- 
vancing of clocks one hour from the last 
Sunday in March, to the last Sunday in Oct 

This bill was soon repealed in 1919 be- 
cause of strong objections by farmers. 
Farmers objected to changing their work 
schedule to meet the change in time. 

However, when World War II broke out 
daylight savings time once again 

Congress reinstated the law. but instead 
of for a few months. Daylight Savings 
Time was active all year long from Feb. 
1942. to Oct 1945. 

Daylight Savings Time is now from the 
last Sunday in April, to the last Sunday in 

If you're confused as what to do this 
Saturday night before you go to bed — set 
your clocks back one hour — this way 
you'll be ahead. 

News Briefs 
PBL sponsors 

project at mall 

Spring term scheduling 
slated to begin Monday 

Last Friday. Oct 19. Phi Beta Lambda 
(PBL) opened its "Torture Chamber" at 
the Lycoming Mall as pari of the Mall's 
Haunted House project for the March of 

President Andy W Wentz is in charge of 
this PBL event, which will run until Tues- 
day. Oct, 31 

Tomorrow, Phi Beta Lambda will enter 
a float in the Mummer's Day parade. The 
theme of the float is "A Visit to Disney- 
land," said Hobin A. Hummel, PBL repor- 

Members of PBL have been asked to 
help project chairperson Lori M. Beaver 
alt day today at the end of Susquehanna 
Street, for completion of the float, said 
Hummel. The rain date for the parade is 

PBL will be holding a rollerskating 
party Thursday from 7 to 9:30 p,m. at the 
Montoursville skating rink. Tickets may 
be purchased at the Phi Beta Lambda 
office on the third floor of Klump 
Academic Center, The party is open to the 
entire student body, said Hummel 

Staff initiates 
calculator sale 

The Staff and Advisory Committee of the 
Electrical Technology Program initiated 
the purchase of calculators by the book- 
store, said Donald O, Young Sr.. director 
of the Electrical/Electronics Division, 
(EED). of the College, 

Programs on how to operate the calcu- 
litlors are bemn scl up hy Ihe EED and de- 
p;irlments of the foilf^c, Young said 

Scheduled ing of classes for the spring term 
will begin next Monday, according to Mrs. 
Kathryn M. Marcello, director of student 

Students should be prepared to meet 
with their advisors as soon as possible, to 
assure being scheduled for all required 
classes, said Mrs. Marcello. 

Bloodmobile to 
be on campus 

The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be vis- 
iting the College next week, according to 
Mrs, JoAnn R Fremiotti. student activ- 
ities assistant. 

Students can donate blood in the Bardo 
Gym, Wednesday. Oct. 31 from 9:45 a.m. 

The Bloodmobile will be here the follow- 
ing day also, Thursday, Nov. 1 from 9:15 

Mrs. Fremiotti stressed the importance 
of students donating blood saying. "The 
Red Cross Bloodmobile depends on us to 
make their quota." 

P ate of yearbook to be 
determined at meeting 

There will be a meeting in Room 132 on 
Oct 23, at 4 p.m for anyone interested m 
working on yearbook, according to 
Kimberly A. Dincher. SGA President, 

If enough students attend this meeting 
there will be a yearbook if not, there will 
not be one, 

"In 1492, Columbus sailed the ocean 
blue." — a refrain familiar to every school 

As they grow, however, it appears that 
the holiday named after Columbus is 
forgotten as quickly as the rhyme- 
Survey conducted 

Columbus Day passes mostly unnoticed 
here in the land Columbus is credited with 
discovering. It appears that the holiday 
may t>e suffering from the declining inter- 
est in patriotism. 

A 1973 survey conducted by The 
Associated Press — apparently the most 
recent survey conducted — found that only 
15 states recognize Columbus Day as a 
national holiday. 

First celebration 

The holiday has not always been plagued 
by apathy, however. During the early 




honors peace efforts 

Throughout its 34 turbulent years, the 
United Nations has been striving to create 
a world of peace and betterment for man- 

Despite any criticism of the organ- 
ization. United Nations Day, October 24, is 
still commemorated world-wide. Special 
programs mark the date when in 1945 the 
required number of nations signed the 
United Nations' Charter, thus officially 
establishing the organization. 

In the United States, the president issues 
a proclamation urging citizens, com- 
munities, organizations and government 
officials to observe the day , 

Consequently, Williamsport mayor, 
Daniel P. Kirby, has received the proc- 
lamation. But. "nothing has been planned 
for that specific day", according to Rev 
John N. Mostoller. chairman of the com- 
mittee to observe United Nations Day, 

Although a speaker from the United 
Nations Association could not be obtained 
for United Nations Day. Rev. Mostoller 
said one may be obtained to speak at a 
later date. 

Programs commemorating United 

1900"s. Oct. 12 was a day of parades, 
dramatic reenactments of the discovery, 
and genera! merriment. 

The first known celebration of Columbus 
Day was in New York City in 1792 when the 
Society of St. Tammany, or Columbian 
Order, celebrated the three hundredth an- 
niversary of the discovery of America with 
a dinner and elaborate ceremonies. 
Cristofero Colombo 
There are no records of any celebrations 
between that of the Tammany Society and 
1892. when October 12 was officially de- 
clared a holiday by Congress. 

Christopher Columbus was born "Cristo- 
fero Colombo" in Genoa. Italy, sometime 
between Aug. 26 and Oct. 31, 1451 . 
Gained support 
He rapidly became interested in 
maritime exploration. In 1492 he sought 

Nations Day are sponsored by the Kiwanis 
Club, consisting of area business and pro- 
fessional men. Rev. Mostoller explained 
that the club has been sponsoring the pro- 
grams for the past ten years, although pro- 
grams have not been held every year. 

He added that when a program has been 
held, it has had "good observance", and 
"people do pay attention". 

Besides United Nations Day. the United 
Nations Children's Fund, (UNICEF) cam- 
paign also takes place this week. 

According to Rev. Dr. Alton M. Motter, 
executive director of the United Churches 
of Williamsport and Lycoming County, the 
campaign will be Sunday. October 28. 

Youth groups from area churches will be 
going door-to-door collecting money, he 
said. The United Churches will be furnish- 
ing the materials needed to stage the 
drive, he added 

During this "International Year of the 
Child" as proclaimed by the United 
Nations. Rev. Motter said the youth groups 
will be "calling on citizens to support the 
objectives of the UNICEF program" and 
"to meet the needs of children throughout 
the world." 

support for an expedition to the Sargasso 
Sea from the rulers of Portugal. Spain, and 

After several attempts. Ferdinand and 
Isabella of Spain gave him the support he 

New World discovered 

On Aug. 3. 1492, he sailed with three 
ships; the Nina. Pinta. and the Santa 

Early on the morning of Oct. 12, land 
was sighted and Columbus disembarked 
on the island of San Salvador. 

The New World had been discovered. 

Christopher Columbus is an integral 
part of our nation's history. Adults today 
may generally ignore the holiday named 
for him, but as long as the sound of chil- 
dren's voices reciting the old refrain re- 
sound through school corridors, he- and his 
deeds — will not be forgotten. 

Trip illustrates ideas, concepts 

The group toured the 9th Precinct of 
Lower Manhattan, where the series 
"Kojak" originates from. 

"lUustrating principals, ideas, and con- 
cepts with experiential learning" is what 
Dr. Richard M. Sahn. social science in- 
structor at the College, said to explain why 
a weekend New York City trip is included 
in his class schedule. 

Dr. Sahn feels that by actually exper- 
iencing the environment they have been 
learning about, students acquire a better 
understanding of the nnaterial. 

Dr. Sahn includes the trip in two of his 
classes: Urban Sociology and Crimin- 
ology. Both classes are taught basing in- 
formation on New York City because Dr. 
Sahn was raised there and is familiar with 
the many aspects of the city dweller's life- 

Dr. Sahn has been including the trip in 
his class course for the past three years. 

Members of the class tour the Civic Center of Lower Manhattan. The 
Court House the group visited is shown in the background. 

Better atmosphere 

In addition to providing a "hands on" ex- 
perience, Dr. Sahn feels that the trip also 
provides a closer relationship between 
class members and their instructor. The 
rapport established lends itself to a better 
learning atmosphere back in the class- 
room, according to Dr Sahn. 

Dr, Sahn believes that because of media 
coverage of violent crimes in the city, 
many people who have never been in the 
city think violence is the rule, rather than 
the exception. 

As support for his belief that New York 
City is as safe a place as any other. Dr. 
Sahn cited the fact that sociological re- 
ports suggest citizens are less safe in their 
homes than in the city. Reports indicate 
more violent crimes, such as homicide, 
are committed in the home than on city 

Environmental emphasis 

Dr. Sahn's most recent excursion to the 
city was Sunday, Oct. 7. with his 
Criminology class. On this trip, the em- 
phasis was placed on environmental 
factors which are conducive to crime. 

The trip included tours of Bedford Stuy- 
vesant. one of the highest crime areas of 
the city. Coney Island, Lower Manhattan, 
and a last-minute tour of the 9th Precinct, 
where the series "Kojak" purportedly 
originates from. 

Red tape a block 

Bedford Stuyvesant, second only to the 
South Bronx in crime occurance, is an 
area of delapidated row houses, most 
without heat or hot water. 

Dr. Sahn said that many landlords in 
areas such as this will turn on heat and hot 
water only when a resident has filed a 
complaint with the city and an inspector is 
sent to investigate. The heat and water are 
both turned off again as soon as the in- 
spector is gone. The red tape involved in 
lodging a complaint is usually enough of a 
deterrent so that the residents do not file 
often enough to get anything done on a per- 
manent basis, he said. 



The group, from left to right, are: H.Ronald Neece. David Shultz, Anne 
Klopp. CharlesMcConnell.Dr. Sahn. and Richard Hitter. 

'Assembly line justice' 
An atmosphere such as this, according 

to Dr. Sahn. is much more likely to pro- 
duce criminally-oriented people The resi- 
dents in such an area feel that society has 
done them an injustice in ignoring their 
plight, and they feel justified in getting 
whatever they can. any way they can. 

The tours through the Court House, in 
Manhattan, and the 9th Precinct, illus- 
trated the "assembly line justice" Dr, 
Sahn teaches about in his classroom. 

Arrested persons are arraigned, and re- 
leased on bail or imprisoned in an imper- 
sonal, "assembly line" fashion in the New 
York City Court system. 

According to Dr Sahn. the atmosphere 
of the class changes following a trip to the 
city. The students "respond to the change 
of scenery" and the experience "reduces 
the alienation with students among them- 
selves, the instructor, and the material." 
he said. 

Hitter comments 

Richard G, "Rick" Hitter, one of the stu- 
dents accompanying Dr, Sahn on th 
cent trip, said that he was "scared at first 
because of everything I've heard about the 
city." The trip was Hitter's first visit to the 

When questioned about the effect the trip 
had on his outlook towards the class, Ritter 
responded, "After seemg a crime per- 
sonally, it helps you better understand the 
emotions the criminal experiences, " 

Ritter referred to a knife fight which 
occured in the Times Square area of the 
city while the group was touring the area 

As a result of the fight, the group was 
able to witness, firsthand, the response of 
the New York City police department to a 

Those accompanying Dr. Sahn wei 
Ronald Neece, carpentry instructor. Anne 
L Klopp, Richard G, Ritter, David K. 
Schultz, and Charles H, McConnell. all stu- 
dents here. 

Theater Company 

to have 'Variety Show' 

Theater group members rehearse the Members from left to right are: Mary- 

number "ConKider Yourself" for the Kay Danneker. Kim Steele. Michael 
Variety show "Anything Goes" scheduled Baughman, Larry Fink. Christina 
for Nov. 20. Weibley, Dean Burkholder. and Lea Kry- 

mirc. advisor. 

Transfer representatives 
here today through Friday 

Representatives from over 21 colleges 
will be here this week to talk with students 
interested in transfering to other schools, 
said Anna Weitz, career development 

Transfer week, sponsored by the Career 
Development Center, will be from today 
until Friday, Oct. 26, 

Schools scheduled to be represented at 

Center of Life 

David G Wascher 

1905 Mill Lane 

Williamsporl, Pa. 

Phone (717) 326-3393 

By Appointment Only 

Today- I0a.m.-3p.m. 

Eastern College 

Geneva College 

Delaware Valley College 

Widener College 

Alvernia College 

Lock Haven State College 

Shippensburg State College 

Kings College 
Tuesday. Oct. 23 -10 a.m. -3 p.m. 

Thomas Jefferson University - College 
of Allied Health Services & Sciences 

Wednesday. Oct. 14- lU a.m. -3 p.m. 

Mansfield State College 

Thursday. Oct. 15- 10 a.m. -3 p.m. 
Marywood College 
Indiana University of Pennsylvania 
St Francis College 

Friday. Oct. 26- lOa.m. -3p.m. 
East Stroudsburg State College 
Edinboro State College 
Cheyney State College 
Seton Hill College 
Millersville State College 
Point Park College will be here from II 
a.m. until 3p.m. 





Dale Oct. 15 to Oct. 26nn,e 8 3.01. tO 4 P-Rl. 

Place Bookstore 


■'Anything Goes ". a variety show being 
produced by the Theater Company, is 
scheduled for Nov, 20. according to Mrs. 
Lea Frymire, advisor. 

The production will be a "show involving 
variety, featuring members of the admin- 
istration, faculty, and the student body". 
said Mrs Frymire. 

The show will feature numbers from 
such Broadway productions as "Pippin". 
"Chorus Line", "Company", "Oliver", 
and "South Pacific", said Mrs. Frymire. 

Fire drill 
held here 

An unannounced fire drill was held last 
Wednesday in observance of National Fire 
Prevention Week according to Lawrence 
P, Smeak, head of Security The drill was 
heldat9:15a m 

Unannounced drills were held in build- 
ings across the campus. There were drills 
held in the Klump Academic Center, 
Cromar Building, the Shop building, and 
the Administration Building. 

Several inspections were made of the 
buildings for fire safety. A list of possible 
improvements will be sent later. Smeak 

Smeak added that no fire drills are an- 
nounced. He said that the Firemen just 
come in, pull the alarm, conduct the drill 
and leave. 

Students cater 
four events 

The Food and Hospitality organization 
will hold four catering events within a 
week, according to Ann R, Miglio, super- 

The group will serve meals this Satur- 
day, next Monday. Wednesday, and Fri- 
day. They will prepare meals ranging 
from buffets to Chinese dinners, Mrs. 
Miglio said. 

Mrs. Miglio noted that some of the meals 
will be served on-campus and a couple 
would be off-campus She also said the 
group would be serving trustees of sur- 
rounding colleges at one of the events 


One of the highlights of the show will be 
the appearance of Dean Edmond Watters 
as Mark Twain, according to Mrs. 

Also planned for the show is a series of 
numbers from "Oliver" performed by the 
secretaries from the college offices. 

Other performances will include play ex- 
cerpts, singing, dancing, and a variety of 
other displays of talent. 

The show is scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. 
in the auditorium of the Klump Academic 
Center A donation of $1 is asked of 
students, according to Mrs. Frymire 

[uet held 
for hygienists 

A recognition banquet was field Sunday, 
Oct, 7, at ttie Hillside Restaurant to ac- 
knowledge the completion of one academic 
year by students in the Dental Hygiene 
Program, said Mrs. Sandra S. Luks, pro- 
gram coordinator- 

The keynote address, entitled "Pro- 
fessional Growth Doesn't Stop Here," was 
given by Mr. Jack Cain, director of per- 
sonnel of the Williamsporl Hospital. Add- 
itional remarks were made by Dr. William 
H. Feddersen. college president, and Miss 
Rae Ann Gordner, instructor of dental 

Caps and ribbons were presented by 
Mrs. Davie J. Nestarick and Mrs. Robin 
Sylvis, instructor of dental hygiene. 

After completing one more academic 
year and passing licensing examinations, 
these students will be dental hygienists. 

Federal grant approved 
for electronics division 

An $80,000 federal grant was approved 
for the 1979-80 academic year for the Elec- 
trical/Electronics Division, (EED), of the 
College. The grant will be used to expand 
and upgrade the motor control program of 
the EED, said Donald 0. Young Sr direc- 
tor of the EED. 

The grant allows the College to offer a 
better program to the electrical and 
electronics students. Young explained. 

The grant also establishes more con- 
tinuing education programs for local in- 
dustries, said Young. 


6 iiir. Fourth street f 

III (near Market Street) I 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701 1 

III Big reductions on running shoes for | 

ill men and women. Shoes by Nike, 1 

ill Brooks, Etonic, New Balence and | 

ill Saucony at savings from $4.95 to 1 

ill $10.95. I 


10% to 50% off shorts and tops for | 

men and women. Specials on all- i 

weather training suits by Frank I 

Shorter, Bill Rodgers, Sub-4. [ 

Sale ends Saturday, October 27 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHimiiii Ill 



Coach enters 
eleventh year 

Max G Wasson is entering his eleventh 
year as wrestling coach at the college In 
the previous ten years his teams have 
compiled a dual meet record of 72-31-2 
while never having a losing season. They 
have also won the Eastern Pennsylvania 
Community College Athletic Conference 
(EPCCAC) title six times during that 

Coach Wasson has lived in Williamsport 
all his life. After graduating from 
Williamsport High School in 1957, he went 
on to earn a degree in physical education 
from Lock Haven State College graduating 

The 40-year-old Wasson is presently 
employed as the audio-visual director at 
Lycoming Valley Junior High School a 
position he has held for five years. 

Coach Wasson lives in Williamsport with 
his wife and two sons. 

He said he is happy with his position as a 
coach here He adds that this year's team 
is promising with five starters returning. 
He also thinks that this year's schedule is 
possibly the college's best ever. The first 
match this year will be Nov. 16, at the 
Corning Community College. 

Cross-country team to 
have invitational meet 

The cross-country match which was to 
be held Tuesday, Oct. 16 was cancelled due 
to an upcoming invitational meet. 

According to cross-country coach Mr. 
David Houseknecht, the invitational meet 
will be held at Bucks County Community 
College, Oct. 27. 

Max G. Wasson 

Hockey team 
loses game 

The women's field hockey team dropped 
their record to 1-4 when they were defeated 
Oct. 9 by Montgomery County Community 
College. Due to muddy and wet field 
conditions, the officials called the game 
with 11 minutes left to play. The score 
ended 5-1 

Eva J Benner (CF), a second year, DH 
student from East Juniata, scored the 
Wildcats only goal early m the second 
half. Jerri L. Womeldorf. goalie for the 
team, had 10 saves against the opponents. 
Three of Montgomery's players combined 
for their five goals scored. 

The team members of both squads said 
the game was a lot of fun, considering 
there were many falls, and players had a 
rough time staying on their feet. 

Friday slates the conclusion of the 
team's season, except for a postponement 
against Northampton, which has not yet 
been rescheduled. The team's coach, 
Marti Bryant, staled that the girls looked 
exceptionally good, and she is very proud 
of them. 

The next game was to have been played 
Friday, Oct. 12, at Bucks County Commun- 
ity College. 

IM football playoffs 
'just around corner' 

By Brian Rippey 
Staff Writer 

Intramural football playoffs are just 
around the corner with the two top spots in 
Division A still up for grabs. 

Saw Dusters (4-0) lead Wild Bunch (3-1) 
by one game with LaRue's Jocks (2-1 1 
right behind. LaRue's Jocks have a game 
remaining with Saw Dusters that would 
tighten up the division race considerably 
should the unbeaten Saw Dusters fall 
The advantage 

Wild Bunch appears to have a schedule 
advantage In their two remaining games, 
they are to meet the Steelers (0-2-1) and 
Just Head (1-1-1). 

In Division B, Sir Timber and Screaming 
Gypsy Bandits, both 3-0, have playoff spots 
wrapped up. The two teams met 
Wednesday, Oct. 10, but the game was 
called due to darkness before the end of the 
first half. 

The contest will not be made up since 
both teams have playoff hcnh^ ilinclicd 
according tu Thom.i-. (; (Irav inti 

Winners lo meet 

The top team in Division A will face the 
runner-up in Division B, while the division 
B champion will meet the second place 
finisher in Division A. The winners will 
meet for the championship. Gray added 

Gray also said plaques will be awarded 
to the winning team instead of trophies, 
such as were awarded in previous years. 

This year's schedule has been thwarted 
due to rain and the need to schedule late 
games because of the field hockey team 
Gray noted the problem should end since 
the field hockey season is over 

Tryouts slated 
for basketball 

A meeting will be held for all female 
students who are interested in trying out 
for the women's basketball team 

According to the coach Mrs. Kathy 
Revello. the meeting is slated for Oct 25, 

llir nUTliiiK IS lo be held in the hcallli 
riassnicim ,in the lust floor of Bardo U\ m 

New coach 
heads varsity 

Larry J Manikowski has been hired as 
the new men's varsity basketball coach 
Originally from Blossberg, Pa , he attend- 
ed North Penn High School, graduating in 

Manikowski attended Fort Lauderdale 
University, where he played basketball 
and baseball. He graduated in 1974 with a 
degree in business administration 

Before coming here, Manikowski 
pitched in the Kansas City Royals baseball 
organization. He then went on to become 
an assistant basketball coach at his alma 
mater, and then to Bishop Neumann High 
School. At Neumann he coached the girl's 
basketball team. Finally, he went to Mans- 
field State College as the pitching and 
catching coach for the baseball team 
which finished third in the nation 

Manikowski now resides in Mon- 
toursville with his wife Dianne He is 
employed as a business administration 
teacher at the Williamsport School of Com- 
merce. His hobbies include fly fishing and 
tying his own flies. 

After only a few practices, Manikowski 
could not give an outlook on the rest of the 
season He did say " we should be com- 
petitive "He plans to use a man-toman 
defense, which should provide some 
exciting basketball action this year. 

Hockey game cancelled 
due to inclement weather 

Due to inclement weather, two women's 
field hockey games were cancelled. 

They were to be played Oct 5, and Oct. 
12. Neither of the games have tieen 
rescheduled, according to Marti Bryant, 
field hockey coach and physical plant sec- 

The games cancelled were against 
Northampton and Bucks County Com- 

X-country team 
wins meet 24-34 

The men's cross-country team won their 
meet against Delaware County Commun- 
ity College, held Saturday, Oct. 6, at White 
Deer Golf course The score was Delaware 
.34. Williamsport, 24 

Placing in that meet were Bob W. John- 
son, (EWi: Len R. Maguire, Jr., iCB); 
Richard J. Robinson, (BM(; and William 
W. Hickey, (CS). 

Larry J. Manikowski 

Meeting slated 
for wrestlers 

The first practice for all those interested 
in joining the wrestling team will be 
Monday, Oct 29, at 4 p m in the gym, ac- 
cording to Harry Specht. 

Anyone who did not attend the organiza- 
tional meeting may still join the team by 
attending the first practice Each wrestler 
will be expected to supply his own wres- 
tling gear for practices, Specht said 

The first match of the year will be Fri- 
day, Oct 16, at the Corning Community 

IM wrestling entries 
remain open to students 

Entries are still open for all students 
who are interested in intramural wrest- 
ling, according to Thomas G Gray, 
assistant professor of physical education 

Those who interested are to sign up at 
the IM bulletin board, first floor of Bardo 
Gym, said Gray 

The process of single elimination will be 
used and awards will be presented to the 
champions and runners up, he said. 

■K Bulletin Board* 


Saturday. Cross Country-Bucks CCC. InvitationalA, 12 noon. 

Sunday, Outing Club Canoe Trip. 

Thursday, Mummers Day Parade, South Williamsport, Phi Beta Lambda 

"Piranha", "Invasion of the Body .Snalchers" and "Flash Gordon" serial. 
Chapter 7, 7;30 p m tonight, Klump Academic Center Auditorium, $1 with stu- 
dent ID. 

Wednesday, Phi Beta Lambda, 3 45 pm , Room 302, Klump Academic 
Center. . . 
Thursday, ICC, 4 pm. Room 132. Klump Academic Center. 

Saturday, Organizational for TOTWATCH parents, 10 a.m., Cafeteria, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Tomorrow, organizational for Williamsport Area Community College year- 
book 4 pm , Room 132. Klump Academic Center Anyone interested in seeing a 
79-80 yearbook must attend this meeting 

No .Student Leadership Conferences until further notice. 

Cinema Club is soliciting new members Meetings are held every Monday, at 
r, 4r> p m . Room 317, in Klump Academic Center 

Uiidcra^c <iriiikiii«^ 


..I It, 

Proitlom Drinker 

The young person who becomes a 
problematic drinker might have poor 
family relationships, poor socializing 
skills, lack of emotional support, and 
might desire peer acceptance, according 
to Ms, Haberman, 

"The problem drinker is going to get in 
trouble when he drinks," Ms. Haberman 
said. "They become brash, insulting, lose 
friends, and get in trouble with the law " 

Alcoholism is a progressive disease with 
affects the young person may not be aware 
of until he experiences them over a period 
of time, she said. 

Less experience 
"It is harder for a young person to ex- 
perience the losses incurred by drinking -- 
family, jobs, property damage." she said. 
"They haven't incurred these losses yet." 

The effects of alcohol abuse are more 
readily apparent physically for the young 
drinker, she said. 

Multiple effect 

"Tolerence occurs with experience." 
Ms Haberman said "The younger drinker 
has less experience and feels the full 
effects. They have less control over them- 
selves, have accidents injuring 
themselves. They also have more traffic 

Mixing with drugs 

She said many young people use a com- 
bination of drugs and alcohol which causes 
a serious multiple effect 

"Mixing three drinks and three downers 
would seem equal the effects of six, but it 
has a multiple effect equaling the effects of 
nine," she emphasized. "There is a 
greater likelihood of an overdose, ' ' 

Ms. Haberman added that the "majority 
of underage drinkers will not develop 
problems, but if they are drinking they are 
not doing other things which might be 
more beneficial. ' 

S ME goes 
on field trip 

The Student Society of Manufacturing 
and Engineering (SME) traveled to GTE 
Sylvania of Towanda Monday. Oct. 8 

for their monthly event. 

The group, consisting of 45 to 50 SME 
members, and advisor Chalmer C. Van 
Horn, ate dinner at 6 p.m. before depart- 

Upon arrival in Towanda, the students 
divided into four groups. Each group had a 
half-hour lecture and a two-hour tour of the 
plant, according to Keith D, Drumheller, 
SME member. 

Michael J. Silk. Inter Club Council ( ICC ) 
representative for SME. said he learned 
that GTE makes enough wire in two to 
three months to go to the moon and back, 
Silk added that these wires are approx- 
imately a quarter the size of a human hair, 
and must be painted gold for visibility. The 
wires are used in welding electrodes, tele- 
visions and light bulbs. Silk said. 


Computer that programs the data The 
IBM computer sends it back to the College, 
he explained This is a faster method of 
programming than the system the 
students are using at this time, he said 

"1 have been checking on the progress of 
the computer repair about twice a day." 
said Ward As soon as the IBM is working 
again, the students who are unhappy about 
the current situation will be able to use the 
system that they would normally use, 
Ward said. 

There are six sides to a snowflake. 




Restauiant/Snack Bar 

WACC Cinema Club presents 


Klump Academic Center 
7:30 p.m. $1.00 


Horror Double-Bill 


George Romero's: 
Night of the Living Dead 




^^^^^^^^ \il''S' ''^' it' '''-F "^ ■'~y^'''''^^*^^^^^S&r^f^^S^^ 

^^^1^- . ' , , i^^^^^^^^^^^K^^^^^Mt '^ Oh^lSil 


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By Brad English 
Staff Writer 

tober 31, Halloween; that night wh 

ir is cold and crackling, filled with t 

ric tension of forgotten witchcraft 

at night when old stories of the pi 

irought to light again. 

at night when modern, enlighten 

allow themselves to believe in gho: 

:reatures of the darkness 

at night when the dead of the ag 

; their graves to walk. 

All Hallows Eve 
d how many of these beliefs a 
rstitions are based in fact? Where 
deas and symbols come from? Wht 
le answers lie? 

e day was once known as All Hallov 
or Hallowed Eve, the eve of All Sain 


o"SS|H£-gHS i|;f=es 


£-sSegi! 55-§ u 


Page 2 SPOOKLIGHT Oct 29.1979 



Whaddya' Say. . . 

what do you want to be 
for Halloween and why? 

By John F Zelewicz and Brian M Rippey 
ofThe SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Eddie Chilson I want to be a Stacy Dyabeiko - I m going to be 

clown, an angel becouse my mom is making 

me o costume 


That time of year 

Well, it's thot time of year again when hundreds of thousands ot 
people get oil dressed up and toke their favorite guns and hike into 

And of course, there will be the usual hunting "Occidents." 

There is obsolutely no need or reason for these "accidents. " There is 
only carelessness or downright stupidity. 

Everyone who hunts is supposed to have a working knowledge of 
fireorm safety ond woodsmonship. However, this knowledge some- 
how seems to leave when a crackling leaf or snapping twig is heard 
out there. 

Lost yeor, for the first time m the history of Pennsylvania's archery 
seoson. o bowhunter was killed by a careless bowhunter. 

The hunter who shot obviously did not take the time necessary to 
fully determine whot it was he was shooting at. 

This happens oil too many times. One time is too mony, whether 
with a bow or a gun. 

Let's all toke the time to find out what it is we are shooting at. Make 
sure it is o gome animal instead of another hunter 


First Ploce Award Winner 

The Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. Competition 

The SPOTLIGHT is publiihed weekly throughout the academic year. 

except for oiiiciai college vacations, hy journalism 

and other interested students Of/ice 

Room 7. K/umpAcodemic Center fbosemenf) Telephone (717) 

326-3761, Extension 221 

Member, Columbio Scholastic Press Assn. 

Member. Pennsylvonia Collegiate Press Assn. 

Manoging Editor MoMie Zelevi/ici 

Compus Editor jon L Daniel 

Aisoeiote Campus Editor John f Zelewicz 

Sports Editor Jocque'rne J Cocdene 

Photogroptiy Ed. tor Dwight E Sehmuch 

Senior Stotf Reporter Srod £ EngJish 

Reporters Robert J Alien, Donna L Cinler Thereso J MacKenzie John L Rickerl. 

Brian M Rippey Leslie M Rogen Trudy M Shively Cindy M Snook Kimberly A 
Sfeele lorry G Slee/e Robert E rhomos Chnstmo N Weibley 

Staff Artists Ceroid J. Rexer, Michael Lekites 

Contributing Reporter GoilM Thompion 

StoH Assislont Timothy A Toth 

Produci.on teom this f.iue Bfod English Supervisor; John L. Rickerl. Chnstma N 
Weiblev lorrvG Slt-t-lo andCmdyM S.-ook 

Burgess Tomlinson - I want to be o Todd Young — I wont to 

skeleton because I like bones. Superman because I like him. 


Tricks not funny 

'Trick or Treat ', these words were once spoken to signify that if a 
treot was not given a trick would be played by a youngster, against 
the person they were asking for the treat 

However, it is now the children who ore tricked and often very 

If you have children, or know some one who has, tell them to be on 
the alert. 

Tell the child not to eat any treats until they are firsi looked over by 
an adult. 

All unwrapped candy should be thrown out and all fruit should be 
carefully inspected for foreign objects. 

Moke this a fun and safe Halloween. 

From My Desk 

Holiday Changes 

By Brian M. Rippey 
Staff Writer 

A few years back, when we were still considered youngsters, most 
of us enjoyed trick or treating. Throwing corn, soaping windows, ring- 
ing door bells and running, . oil bring bock memories. 

These things ore tolerable but it is the throwing of eggs, slashing of 
tires, spray painting of houses ond other crude things that have given 
Halloween o bad name. 

Thing of past? 

The few people who indulge in these acts hove almost made trick or 
treating a thing of the past. 

Others who olso hove helped dimmish the fun of Holloween ore 
those who put rozor blades in apples or poison candy. Maybe this is a 
way to get even with the people who bent the antenna on the car or 
placed o bucket of manure aflame on their doorstep. 

Or perhaps these few people just don t want to be bothered and 
they forget what it meant to them to go home and have their mouth 
water while looking at o full bog of goodies, 
It's tragic 

In either cose, it's tragic to see this holiday decline and youngsters 
get sick ond even die. If people would only look back and think of oil 
the good times they had around Halloween, they might see things in a 
different light. 

This year, when the cute, smiling kids come to your door dressed as 
their hero or ghosts: Think. 

Remember when you were in those costumes' 

WACC Cinema Club's 

Oct 29.1979 SPOOKLIGHT Page 3 



Oct. 29 ONLY! 

From the director of "The Brood" and 
"They Came From Within" . . . David 
Cronenburg's vision of epidemic 

Yoa can't trust your motber 

.^your best friend 
.^the neighbor next door 

one minute ^ 

normal, ' 


. I pngritdoesnthappentoyonl 

MARILYN CHAMBERS . „..^„„,n.,n.„o. 

Oct. 31 ONLY! 

Poe taken to the limit ... a terror- 
izing international shocker! 

Tbe Newest Ed^ar Allai> Poe 
Horror-Suspci>se TT^riller 

Klump Academic Center 
7:30 p.m. $1.00 

Oct. 29 and Oct. 31 

From the director of "Dawn of the 
Dead"--the first of the "Living Dead 
Series " . . . George Romero's horrific 


In IMIGE TEN Production 



Patrons under 17 MUST 

be accompanied by 

an adult. 

This policy 

will be 

strictly enforced! 


Architecture club plans 
skatinfj; party Thursday 

The studeni chapter of the Constructjon 
Specifications Institute is selling tickets 
for a roller skating party to be held at 
Great Skate in Monloursville. Thursday 
night, according to Miss Jean May. club 

Tickets may be obtained in the architec- 
tural lab in Unit 6 or from any club 
member Tickets are $1 in advance and 
$1 ,25 at the door, according to Miss May 

Students cater 
three events 

The Food and Hospitality students have 
chosen chairmen for the three events they 
will cater this week, according to Mrs. Ann 
KMiglio. club supervisor 

Today at noon. Kimberly Fox and Jamie 
L, Gardner will be in charge when Ihe 
group serves a continuing education lunch- 
eon with Dr Russell C, Mauch as the 
special guest. 

Those working with the Bloodmobile wiH 
be served Wednesday and Thursday, 
according to Mrs Miglio 

Richard J Burick will be chairman 
Wednesday and Bernard H Halvorsen Jr 
will be in charge Thursday. Mrs, Miglio 

Retired inslruelor plans 
Northwest prospeetiiif^ 

Bernard C. Williams, a retired 
welding instructor for the College, is 
attending courses in mining, claims- 
staking and mapmaking in Blaine. 
Washington, according to Dr, Ed- 
mond A, Watters III. 

Williams is preparing to go pros- 
pecting soon in the Northwest terri- 
tory of Washmgton. He had been an 
instructor for the College for 2fi 

Holiday buying 
tips available 

With Christmas shopping due much loo 
soon, the least you can do is be prepared. 
The federal government's Consumer 
Information Center can help with that 

The Center works with other federal 
agencies to promote the development and 
distribution of consumer information. And 
its catalog is designed to help you make in- 
formed choices when you shop. 

The catalog is free. To obtain a copy, 
mail a postcard to the Consumer Infor- 
mation Center, Pueblo. Col . B1009. 

PBL leaders 
at conference 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBLi president. 
Andy W Wenlz. and advisor. Paul W 
Goldfeder. will attend a Pennsylvania 
regional Future Busmess Leaders of 
America ' FBLA ) conference Wednesday 
in the Shamokin High School 

Goldfeder said about eight high schools 
will be represented from central Pennsyl- 
vania Wentz added that this will include 
about 200 FBLA members 

FBLA is the high school level organ- 
ization for busmess-minded students; Phi 
Beta Lambda is on the college level, said 

Four separate workshops will be held 
dealing with the purposes of PBL and the 
setting and reaching of goals in an organ- 

The workshops will run from about .1 
p.m. to9p.m .according to Wentz, 

Spring scheduling begins, 
early enrollment advised 

B> Trudy Shr 
Staff Writer 

Scheduling for the spring term begins to- 

Students planning to attend classes next 
semester must meet with their advisors as 
soon as possible to prepare their schedule 
according to Mrs. Kathryn M, Marcello. 
director of student records 

"It IS important you check your 
schedules for time conflicts." said Mrs. 
Marcello, "to avoid running into other 

Students should be aware that they may 
not enroll for more than 18 credit hours 
without special permission from the 
appropriate division director, she added 

A student must have earned either a 3,0 
cumulative average or a 3 average for 
the previous semester in order to qualify to 
take a course overload, said the director. 

"If a student enrolls for more than 18 
credits, that student must pay extra for 

ng over the specification booklet are from left. Joseph T. O'Neill. 
Larry L. Reber, and Norman L. Hager. plumbing dnd heating students. Holding 
spec book is Frank Really, assistant professor of building technologies. They 
are part of the crew renovating the first floor mens room.. 

NANCY'S PLACE 322 9010 1 

Monday thru Wednesday 9 to 1 1 
Thursday thru Saturday 11 to 10 |:| 

Subs D Pizzas D Beverage 

redil hour over the normal full load 
of 18." she said. 

Students who schedule classes and pay 
their tuition first will be the students to get 
those selected classes first, she added 

"It is also important for students to 
know that when they schedule for a class 
already overloaded, they will automatical- 
ly be rescheduled for another class." she 
pointed out This rescheduling is done 
totally by computer. 

Spring scheduling will continue today 
through Friday, Nov. 16. It is important for 
students to register for classes early to 
assure a reservation in required courses, 
Mrs. Marcello advised. 

The "Spring 1980 Schedule of Classes" is 
available through advisors, according to 
Mrs Marcello For more information or to 
prepare the schedule, students should 
contact advisors to arrange an appoint- 
ment, she said. 

Career center 
offers course 

The staff of the Career Development 
Center will teach a one-credit, eight-week 
course on career exploration, according to 
Anna Weitz, career development special- 

The course will explore the world of 
work as it relates to student's values, 
interests and abilities, she said. 

Students will investigate specific 
educational and occupational alternatives 
and learn the steps in making a career 
decision, she added. 

She said the course will be conducted 
Tuesdays and Thursdays from 9:30 a.m. to 
11 a.m. 

Anyone interested in taking this course 
may contact the career development 

visits college 

The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be here 
Wednesday. Oct. 31 and Thursday. Nov. 1, 
according to the Student Activities Office 
and the Student Government Association. 

The Bloodmobile will be in the Bardo 
Gym on Wednesday from 9:45 am until 
3 45 pm The hours for Thursday will be 
from 9: 15 am until 3: 15 pm. 

Students needing pledge cards, 
schedules, or 17-year-old permission slips 
can obtain them in the Klump Academic 
Center's Communication Center. 

"The College is the largest doner stop in 
this area and if we don't reach our 600 pmt 
goal, the area will be short." said Mrs, Jo 
Ann Fremiotti. student activities assis- 

Land 14 ^' Waiow Street 
of WilUamspon, PA 1 7701 
^^ (717)322-6712 

Waterbeds Finest Selection of 
Jewelry rolling; papers and 
Novelties smoking accessories 





Television review 

Buck is back again 

By Larry Steele 
StaH Writer 

?, "Star Wars" or even the television show, 
f to oppreciote NBC's latest attempt 

If you enjoyed the movie, 
"Battlestor Galactico . you on 
for an oction show. 

The show. "Buck Rogers in the 25th Century", is one show I am not 
going to miss for a while. 

Everyone has heard of the old Buck Rogers, the space troveler who 
was popular years ago. The new Buck Rogers is not so different. 
Frozen in travels 

Buck was an astronaut for the United Stotes in the 1980s. By some 
freak of space, he wos frozen in his original form on one of his travels. 
When he was found and thawed out from his deep freeze, he was 
informed that he was now living in the future. 

Over 500 years in the future, that is. 

This show is refreshing because instead of the same old routine 
where Buck would try to get bock in time to where he belongs, he 
accepts his position and helps the new Eorth in her encounters with 
other worlds. 

Everybody likes 'good guy' 

This show has action and laughs, but mostly it appeals to the public 
because of the hero trying to help his world. And almost everyone 
likes o good guy. 

This program is the best new show I've seen this fall, and I think it 
will be a big hit. 

Book review 


By Christina N. Weibley 
Staff Writer 

"Bloodline" is a masterpiece of writing ability depicted by the in- 
genuity of Sidney Sheldon, the author. 

Sheldon has mastered the techniques of literature, to intertwine 
two very seperote murder themes into one novel. Sheldon brings eoch 
character into focus by giving each one an individual, indepth chapter. 
Sheldon sets the mood of suspicion early in the novel and keeps the 
reader in sheer suspense. 

The book's main theme is to tell the story behind Roffe and Sons, a 
multi-billion dollar pharmaceutical business, and the murder of 
Somuel Roffe, president of the company. The daughter, Elizabeth 
Roffe, inherits the business and the position, and must find her 
father's killer before she, herself, is killed. 

Eoch character is given o motive for killing Samuel Roffe, but only 
one is killing young ladies out of revenge for not being able to satisfy 
his wife. 

"Bloodline ' depicts both the creotiveness of a mystery novel and the 
foundation for a great novel. Sheldon has achieved the positions of a 
superb writer for modern-style novels. 


Record review 

One hot album 

By Brian M. Rippey 
Sloff Writer 

One of the hottest albums on the chorts todoy is the Electric Light 
Orchestra's (ELO) "Discovery' LP. 

"Discovery " the group's first release since their 1977 releose Out 
Ot The Blue " is the best effort of their brilliont recording coreer. 

The LP leads off with the group s first hit since Mr. Blue Sky' • 
"Shine A Little Love." The song opens with the group's various fornns of 
special effects which have mode them so popular. 

Jeff Lynne. the group's lead singer, joins in with his vocals thot have 
become the sound of ELO. 

The groups latest release. "Confusion. " follows. This song also 
includes special effects, most noticeably, the sound of seemingly 
talking instruments which has become a trademark of the English rock 

The LP olso includes one of ELO's biggest hits ever "Don t Bring 
Me Down."' "Lost Train To London."' onother fine song on the LP, was 
not released by the group but recieved a lot of air time on radio 
stations across the country. 

However, the best song on the album is probably "The Diary of 
Horace Wimp. '" o song obout a mon who thinks he has met the right 
girl and gets married. In the first couple of chourses the group sings, 
"Horace Wimp is this your life go out and find yourself o wife At the 
end the group rearranges the words to "Horace Wimp is this your wife 
go out and find yourself o life" after he finds he is unhappy. 

Discover this lotest LP from one of the premire groups in Rock. Youli 
find many hours of listening pleasure. 

Television review 

A suffering show 

By John Zelewici 
Staff Writer 

The public would think nothing of putting a suffering animal to rest. 

But what about on ailing television show such os M'A'S'H (Mobile 
Army Surgical Hospital)? 

M'A'S'H. which at one time was the epileme of television comedy, 
should be laid to rest before it tarnishes the image it strove to attain. 

Since it first appeared on television until now. it has undergone sev- 
erol changes. Most of the changes involved the cost 

Gary Burghoff (Radar), a member of original cost, recently quit. This 
brought the number of original members from eight to four. 

M'A'S'H, has served its usefulness to the public. 

Now it should be allowed to continue on its way by leaving tele- 

It must be token off the air before it drags down the fine name it has 
attained in television comedy. 





Everything for The Great Outdoors 

I Footwear • WorliHuntingHiking 


I JEANS • You name it ■ We have It 

I Atliletic Footwear 

I GLOVES • Mittens 

OPEN 9 AM ■ 9 PM Mon.Fri. 

Pre-Season Ski Sale 

XC Cross Countrv 


325 Market St. 
Otiiet DAYS 9 AM 5:30 PM 

jge6 SPOOKLIGHT Oct 29. 1979 

Every other year. U.S. citizens go 
through a ritual whereby one-third or so of 
the "qualified" electorate cast their 
ballots and new leaders are chosen. 

This year the ritual falls on Nov. 6. the 
first Tuesday of the month. 

Somehow, it's : 

Ask almost any- 
one why election 
day falls on a 
Tuesday and the 
usual response is, 
■'it's tradition," 

ilways on a Tuesday. 

there was never any mention in writing as 
to the whys and wherefores of the setting 
of that particular date. 

Hunt said 
another bill 
amended the 
election laws in 

1874. thi! 



seems to ki 
reason behind thi 
Even someone 

'Tradition' found as only 
cause for Tuesday election 

nmersed in lawbooks 

like Sam Hunt, the librarian at the Ly- 
coming County Law Library, thought it 
was "tradition ■' 

However, when Hunt cheeked the law 
books, he found the "tradition" had been 
changed as recently as 1909 

Hunt said the original law. in the Penn- 
sylvania Constitution read. " general 
elections shall be held the first Tuesday 
following the first Monday of October each 
even numbered year." - Article 7. Section 

He said the original law. written in 1776, 
was followed even after being amended in 
I79() and again in 1838. Still, Hunt said. 

day of elections 
This change read, 
general elec- 
tions shall beheld 
each even 

numbered year, 
on the first Tues- 
day following the 
first Monday of 
Finally, according to Hunt, the law was 
amended to having elections m odd num- 
bered years in 1909, Hunt said this could be 
changed again if two-thirds of the mem- 
bers of both houses agreed to the change. 

However, he said this would have to be 
done in an odd-numbered year as specified 
by the current election laws. 

Still, throughout all the changes and in 
the original law Itself, there never was or 
has ever been any mention as to why that 
particular day was chosen. It's really any- 
body's guess, 

Chess club 
'suffers from 

The Chess Club is suffering from the 
deadly disease of disinterest Without an 
immediate cure, the club is destined to die. 
According to Frank J Bowes, director of 
student activities and placement 

The Chess Club isn't really a club 
Rather, it is "a five-man team that is put 
together every year". Bowes said. 

He explained that it takes 15 members to 
form a charter. However, "there's never 
been that many people interested", he 

David B. Clark, assistant professor of 
chemistry, has served as advisor of the 
team since it began three years ago He 
said that four students had formed the 
"WACC Team", and joined the Williams- 
port Chess League He added that the team 
was affiliated with the college only during 
its first year of play. 

Bowes said the city chess league "wants 
us back ", because the team members 
were "good players " and had "always 
been a good match" In turn, the League 
provided "good apposition for those who 
liked the game", he added. 

Anyone interested in joining the team 
should contact Bowes in Room 209, Klump 
Academic Center, or call extension 239. 


darkness came the universal ideas of 
.witches, ghosts, demons, elves and 


vest s 

It wa 


Enorgy ConsQrvatfon Tfps , 

Don't spend money heating space 
you're not using Close the doors to 
your attic, basement, garage or other 
unheated parts of your house. 

also the season of the old Roman 
Festival of Pomona, the goddess of fruit. 
This festival is the basis for the harvest 
symbols that are sometimes seen with the 
Halloween symbols. 

Combination of ideas 

The concept, then, is a compilation of 

ideas from at least three cultures. The 

Roman invasion of Britain, the fall of the 

g» row i 

Roman Empire and the rise of Christianity 
all combined to form the ominous, 
shadowy holiday called Halloween, 
Legends based in fact 

One thing that almost all of the legends 

include is the ominous day when demons 
walk on theearth- 

And legends, say the scholars, usually 
have their basis in fact. 

But who will look outside on All Hallow's 
Eve at Ihe witching hour, to find out if the 
legends are true'' 

Phone 322-9427 

SPOTLIGHT Deadlines 

We suggest members of the campus community 
CLIP AND SAVE this listing. 

Noon Fritjay Preceding Date of Issue 

- All Display Advertising for Campus Clubs or 
Organizations Eligible for Special Rate. 

Noon Monday Preceding Date of Issue 

- Pictures or Scheduling of Pictures of 
A Non-Spot News Nature. 

Noon Tuesday Preceding Date of Issue 

- Campus Service Features 

Such As "World of Work" and the SGA Report 

- All Listings for "Bulletin Board" 

3 P.M., Wednesday Preceding Date of Issue 
■ Final, Absolute, Definite Deadline for 

All Material Other Than Wednesday Evening 

and Thursday Mornihg Events 
1 1 A.M. Thursday Preceding Date of Issue 

- Reports Covering Wednesday Evening and 
Thursday Morning Events. . .Or Another 
Johnstown Flood, The Second Coming, 

Or. . . The PERFECT English Comp Research Paper! 



E. Tctz 4 Sons. Inc.. R.D, «2. Middletown. NY 10940. needs repairman (or 
hea\ .V equipment. If mteresled. call 914-692-4486 or write to Edward Tetz. Jr 

Stacltpole Carbon Co.. St, Marys, Pa 15857. needs electronic technicain. If in- 
terested, write Dan Burfield 

Girton Manufacturing, Milleville. Pa. 17845. needs mechanical and engin- 
eering draftsman If interested write or call Mr Ed Remener, at 717-458-5521 

MaCrec Smith Publishing. Route 54 and Old Route 147, Turbotville, Ra 17772, 
needs typesetters and journalists. Write or call Mr Richard Fenstamacker at 

Corning Glass. 1 Jackson St., Wellsboro, Pa. needs mechanical and 
engineering draftsman. If interested, write Jesse Hines. 

Jeans West. Lycoming Mall, needs assistant manager trainee. Write Susan 

Community Bank and Trust. 610 Washington Ave., Jersey Shore, Pa 17740, 
needs computer operator. Call or write John Paul at 717-398-4788 

Central Susquehanna Intermediate Unit. P.O. Box 213. Lewisburg, needs 
business typist. Call or write Gail Hampe at 717-524-4431 . 

Ingersoll-Rand Co., Athens, Pa., needs business accountant. Write Steve 

Turbotville National Bank. Turbotville, Pa. needs business accountant. Call 
or write Lewis Jones at 717-649-51 18. 

/,,.ii,i^.> f„r H ,„(,/ „f It ,„h . 

„M In l,mik I /i,„ 

■,.,,. ,r. (.,11., 
-hoiM l,„ „ 

Part-time Jobs 

Telephone Sales Person for Olan Mills Studio, two shifts: 9 am to I p m . 
second shift from 4 p m to 8 p m Apply Mrs Cowles. manager, 326-l%l or at 
143 W Fourth St , Room 310 

North American Training Academy needs several people to distribute adver- 
tising, four hours per day between 9 a.m. and 5 p m Must have car Three 
dollars per hour plus car expenses If interested, call Mr Bernie Sanders 717- 
283-0645. Call collect. North American Training Academy. 300 Market Street, 
Kingston, Pa 18704 

Floral Designer, full or part-time, experience required Ncvill's Flowers, 
rear 218 N. Loyalsock Ave.. Montoursville. 

Short order cook wanted evenings, no experience necessary, will train. Wm. 
Tally House at Britts 

Receptionist-secretary. 20 hours maximum per week. Apply West Branch 
Racquet Club If interested, call 326-2828 

Arby's Roast Beef Restaurant. East Third Street No calls. 

Christmas help needed. Nov. 10 to Dec. 24. Interviews at Lycoming Mall. Mall 
Community Room. 

Housekeepers, The Best Western University Inn, Route 15, South Williams- 
port Apply in person- 
Waiter or Waitresses and breakfast short order cooks Apply at Palm Tree. 
1305 W. Third St. between 10 am. and 11 :30 a.m. No phone calls. 


MEMO from the 

X-country team 
finishes eighth 

The Wildcat cross-country team finished 
eighth in an invitational meet Saturday. 
Oct. 20 The meet was at Bucks County 
Community College- 
According to cross-country coach David 
Housknecht, nine teams completed in the 
They were Bergen County Community 
College. 44. Bucks County Community 
College, 85, Morris County Community 
College. 100; Stevens County Community 
College. 111. Delaware County Commun- 
ity College. 120; Camden County Commun- 
ity College, 122; Burlington County Com- 
munity College. 167; Williamsport Area 
Community College. 180; Williamson 
Trade. 186. 

The Wildcat team was to have com- 
pleted in a conference tournament Satur- 
day. Oct 27 

Goetz, Flood 
go to tennis 

The Eastern Pennsylvania Community 
College Athletic Conference fEPCCAC) 
women's tennis tournament was held 
Saturday, Oct. 20, at Montgomery County 
Community College, according to Harry C 
Specht, physical education instructor. 

Janice C. Goetz. a freshman accounting 
major from Renovo. and Tracy L. Flood, a 
sophomore dental hygiene major from 
Mechanicsburg represented the College in 
the tournament Both girls advanced to the 
quarter-finals before being eliminated, 
said Specht. 

The tournament was won by host school 
Montgomery County Community College, 
with Delaware County Community College 
finishing second, he said. 

Golf team ties 
game, shares 
fifth place 

The Wildcats golf team tied with Bucks 
County Community College in the 
EPCCAC (Eastern Pennsylvania Com- 
munity College Athletic Conference) golf 
tournament, according to Dr. Dwight E. 
Waltz, golf coach The two teams placed 
fifth in ihe tournament 

Other schools participating were Mont- 
gomery County Community College. 
Northampton County Community College, 
Luzerne County Community College, Del- 
aware County Community College and 
Bucks County Community College, 

Montgomery County won in the second 
playoff hole The top six places received 
trophies and the top 10 places received All- 
Conference certificates 

The tournament marks the end of the 
golf season 

IM basketball 
deadline soon 

Entries are still open for all students 
who are interested in intramural basket- 

According to Thomas G Gray, director 
of inti-amural sports, rosters and rules 
may be picked up at the intramural bull- 
etin board. 

The deadline for signing up is Wednes- 
day, Nov.7, at 4p.m..saidGray 


nl.ihir In Ihr ,^/'^/. 

In .in.lrni^. 


I'm Kim Dincher. the president of 
theSGA Id be wilhng tobcl thatat 
least half of you here at WACC have 
no idea what the SGA is or who the 
officers are. 

Well, the SGA is the Student 
Government Association. We are 
comprised of five officers, and a rep- 
resentative senator and alternate 
from each curriculum. We represent 
the students by being their only 
■ voice to the administration YOU 
students are the governing body at 
WACC. Through us, the SGA. you 
have the power to make this college 

However, we are only a small part 
of the many students here at WACC 
and therefore we have only a limited 
amount of ideas, We are open to 
suggestions, complaints, and ideas 
that any student has to offer. 

Hopefully, in the months ahead. 


we'll have improved SGA elections, 
a better communications system 
between students and faculty and 
administration, and a set college 
hour when no classes are scheduled 
so that meetings can be held at that 
time with full attendance. 

We are the center of your enter- 
tainment also You should enjoy (he 
entertainment brought to you be- 
cause the money that you pay for a 
student activity fee partially goes 
for your entertainment 

So why not give us some sugges- 
tions and attend the concerts, 
dances, and other activities that you 
have in fact paid for* Don't just sit 
back and complain, make yourself 
heard in the SGA. We have a house 
used solely by the SGA that is lo- 
cated behmd the Lair Officers will 
be posting their office hours shortly 
This house will also be used as a 
lounge for all senators and alter- 
nates of the SGA 

So come on over and be heard. Re- 
member, we're your ONLY voice to 
the administration. 

Representing you, 

Kim Dincher 

SGA President 



247 Campbell St. 


Page 8 SPOOKLIGHT Ocl.29. 1979 

Bulletin Board 


"Night of the Living Dead". "Rabid" and "Flash Gordon" serial. Chapter 8, 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 7:30 tonight. $1 with student ID 
Bloodmoblle. BardoGym. Wednesday. 9; 45 am to.l 45p m . and Thursday. 
9:15a.m. to3:15p.m. 

Pumpkin Carving Contest. Klump Academic Center Cafeteria. Monday, 6 
p.m. Free with student ID 

Bake Sale. Klump Academic Center Lobby. Tuesday 

Student Government Association, Room 302, Klump Academic Center, tom- 
orrow. 4 p,m 
Tomorrow. Artists Unlimited, 3:00 p.m., Room 5. Klump Academic Center. 
Tomorrow, yearbook meeting. Room 132, Klump Academic Center, 4:30 p.m. 
Anyone interested in producing a I979-I980 yearbook may attend 


Swimming. YMCA. 7-8 p.m.. Free. 


Skating Costume Party. Skateland USA. Tomorrow, 8 to ii p.m. Free to 
students with ID.; guests $1. 

Sign up at Communications Center for free bus ride from Bardo Gym to 
Skateland and back. 
Bus leaves 7 :30 p.m.. returns after skating party. Skate rentatis75(. 

Dance scheduled for Wednesday has been cancelled, 

Cider and doughnuts, apple sale, second floor, Klump Academic Center, to- 
day and Wednesday 

Apple bobbing, second floor. Klump Academic Center, Wednesday, 

Volunteers are needed by the \' N] < \ i < > i ] r 1 1 1 m j 1 1 1 heir programs. 

News shorts 

Will Rogers' 
centenial is 
November 4 

November 4 this vear is (he centenial of 
Will Rogers birlh, ', 

He was born in Uologah. Indian Terri- 
tory (which later became Oklahoma), and 
was part Cherokee, When asked about his 
background, he once replied, "No, my an- 
cestors didn't come over on the May- 
flower In fact you might say they met the 
boat " 

He grew up in a ranching and farming 
community, and his career a.s an enter- 
tainer began when he joined a touring 
rodeo as a cowboy who specialized in lasso 
tricks. Rogers went on to be a vaudville 
performer, acted in Ziegfeld's Follies, and 
got into silent films In the early 1930's he 
became a star of talking pictures, a 
lecturer, a syndicated newspaper com- 
mentator, and the author of several 
volumes of humorous stories. 

Will Rogers' simple human dignity and 
respect for his fellow men was transmitted 
to audience.s through his humor and 
allowed people to think that not only was 
Rogers worthy of their love and respect, 
but they themselves might be worthy. His 
death in an airplane accident in 1935 was a 
shock to the entire nation 

He had an effect on his times as a person 
and as a public figure, but his most impor- 
tant legacy was as a symbol Will Rogers 
was the archetypical American-a cowboy, 
a country boy with strong traditional 
values who could look at a chaotic world 
with clear eyes .Still, he was able to 
discern the good and the evil and to 
confront them both with dignity and 

Will Rogers — a true American 

— Ttie Reporter Service 

atepokaiwhenuakitanatahu. is the name of 
a bill located in New Zealand. 

Thaiik,s<!;ivin}j proclaimed 
national holiday in 1863 

In 1827 Sarah J. Hale, editor of "Godey's 
Lady's Book" and author of "Mary Had a 
Little Lamb, began a campaign urging the 
adoption of a uniform day for the obser- 
vance of Thanksgiving. She wrote 
editorials and personal letters to the 
governors of all the states and to the Pres- 

"Would it not be a great advantage, 
socially, nationally, religiously." she 
wrote, "to have the day of our American 
Thanksgiving, positively settled'' Putting 
aside the sectional feelings and local ind- 
ents that might be urged by any 
slate of isolated territory that desired to 
choose its own time would it not be more 
noble, more truly American, to bee 
national in unity when we offer to God our 
tribute of joy and gratitude for the 
blessings of the year? " 

Her campaign was successful. 

On October 3. 1863. President Lincoln 
issued the first national Thanksgiving 
Proclamation, setting apart the last 
Thursday in November as Thanksgiving 

— Ttie Reporter Service 

The longest sausage ever recorded was 
one 3,124 feet long made on June 29, 1966 by 
butchers in Scunthorpe, Lincolnshire, 
England. It was made 6'; cwt. of pork and 
I'-j cwt of cereal and seasoning 


Centei of Life 

David G Wascher 


1905 Mill Une 

Willismsport, Pa. 

Phone 17171 326-3393 

By Appointment Only 

How 'bout a 


They once were on the endangered 
species list But now alligators have 
become something of a nuisance in 
swampy states 

And in Flordia. wildlife officials are find- 
ing new ways to limit their numbers- 

That's why they're allowing certain rest- 
aurants to serve alligator meat. 

Of course, no one knows whether the 
dining fad will take hold. One official says 
he's heard alligator meat described as 
similar to scallops. "On the other hand," 
he adds, "I've had people say they can 
take it or leave it " 

Somehow, . . 
it seems right 

When the chips are down, they'll still be 
married. Ruth Wilson and John Talisman 
stopped gambling just long enough to be 
married in the poker room of a Reno. Nev.. 

Talisman, a professional gambler, com- 
mented about the location: "We've spent 
many enjoyable hours here. We know all 
the folks here and it just seemed like a nice 

Making a 'hit' in Jersey 

Roselle and Linden. New Jersey, may be 
the hit-and-run capitals of the world. 

Police say that there were more than 30 
such incidents in the two communities 
over a recent weekend, leaving many cars 
damaged but few clues as to the drivers re- 

One Roselle policeman said an investi- 
gation is underway, but added: "This 
one's gonna take a long time. ' ' 

WACCEA lonieot 
tomorrow afternoon 

A meeting of the Williamsport Area 
Community College Education Association 
will be held at 4 tomorrow afternoon in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium 

According to Association President Carl 
M, Hillyard, the agenda includes an elec- 
tion of directors and approval of a budget 
as well as other items. 

The curule chaire is a seat with heavy, 
curved legs and no back, reserved for the 
use of the highest officials in ancient 
Rome. It is also called a "curule seat " 

Watch out for zit'zonks! 

An Ohio State University researcher has 
unveiled what he calls "the Buckfry Fuel 
Special" - a campus bus run on 80 percent 
diesel fuel and 20 percent French fry 

A mechanical engineering professor, 
Helmuth Engelman. says the grease is 
taken straight from the cooking vat and 
strained to take out small pieces of food. 
The grease is then poured into the tank of 
the bus. 

At the last check, Engelman said lab 
tests reveal no appreciable loss of engine 
performance or wear and tear. 

Gas prices are 
varied worldwide 

Europeans and Japanese would gladly 
change places with Americans who think 
U.S. gasoline prices are rising out of sight. 

The latest figures from the Department 
of State show the Japanese paying $2.49 a 
gallon, the Israelis $2,32, the Italians $2.22. 
The price in Switzerland is $2.09, in 
Denmark $2.07 and in France $2.03. 

Some areas pay considerably less, 
however. Motorists in the U.S.SR. pay 65 
cents a gallon: in Iran, the price is 48 
cents; in Egypt, 38 cents; in Ecuador. 20 
cents; and in Saudi Arabia, 1. Scents, 

November 15, 1979 





( Monday, Nov. 5, 1979 Vol15, No. 10 8 Pages) 

We can't 
afford to 
waste it. 

PBL float takes first 
at Mummers Parade 

By Cindy Snook 
Staff VVriler 

The Mummer's Day parade was post- 
poned Tuesday, Oct. 23 due to bad 
weather. Phi Beta Lambda iPBD stil! 
entered its float in the rain-date parade on 
Thursday, Oct. 25. even though they had 
scheduled a rollerskating party for the 
same evening, 

Disneyland Ttieme 

The Inconvenience PBL felt proved to be 
no hinderance. however, as the club went 
on to win for its fifth consecutive year The 
float, entered in Division 7, won first place 
($100) in the Miscellaneous and Most 
Unique Category, said Victoria L. 
Callahan, club member. 

Characters portrayed 

"A Visit to Disneyland," the float theme, 
was Illustrated by PBL members dressed 
as characters from the world of Disney. 
Props (including a Disneyland castle) 
made by the members, aided in commem- 
orating the international year of the child. 

The following PBL members 
participated in the parade: Lori M. Beaver 
as Sleeping Beauty ; Douglas C. Savidge as 
Prince Charming; Victoria L. Callahan as 
the Wicked Queen; David E. Ricker as 
Donald Duck and Pamela H Hill as Winnie 
the Pooh. 

The Seven Dwarfes were: Tracey J 
Menke, Sneezy; Janet M. Swartz, Dopey; 
Darlene R. Raymond, Bashful; Jean M. 
Pagana, Grumpy; Ray Smith, Jr.. Doc; 

Jeffrey C. Markle. Sleepy and Gregory T. 
Lawrence, Happy Snow White was 
Tammy A. Blessing. 

Others were: 

J. Timothy Mooney as the Mad Hatter; 
Daniel B Hollis as Peter Pan; Mary J, 
Zechman as Tinkerbell; Linda E. Whaley 
as Pinnochio; Robert E. Dewald as 
Cinderella's prince; Robin A. Hummel as 
Cinderella; Anntoinette Noviello as 
Mickey Mouse. Joette M. Sierlle as Minnie 
Mouse ; Rose Ann Noviello as Mary 
Poppins; Reese F. Dibble as Merlin the 
Magician; Gordan G, Tucker as Captain 
Hook and Marlene R. House as Alice in 

Generator quit 

"All In all, it came off very well," said 
Miss Callahan. 

A few problems were encountered along 
the path to victory, however, but PBL held 
on till the end When the generator, 
providing energy for lights and sounds, 
stopped working, the Hepburn Township 
Volunteer Fire Company gave assistance 
by shining their own lights on the float 
during the parade. 

Tower da 


People at the tables last week when the Bloodmobile came to the College. The 
Red Cross »nd the College were trying to set a record of 600 pints donated. 
Candy distributed 

Adding to the trouble - a tree limb hit 
the Disneyland castle Jeffrey C. Markle 

held up the castle tower as the float passed 
by the judge's stand. 

Participating members also handed out 
candy and car litter bags as they pro- 
ceeded along the parade route in South 

(Please turn lo Page 8, 

Zany Week 
is coming 

By John Zelewicz 
Staff Writer 

If you've been feeling a little crazy lately 
and would like to do something zany, your 
opportunity is coming up 

Zany Week, which takes place from 
Monday. Nov, 12, to Friday, Nov, 16. gives 
you your chance, 

Car smash planned 

On Monday, Nov. 12. there will be a 
volleyball tournament at 7 p.m in the 
gym. Six volunteers from each curriculum 
will play agamst teams from other curr- 

A car smash will beheld4p,m Monday, 
between units 29 and 30 Any individual 
can hit the car with a sledge hammer for 
25« a hit 


Also, on Monday at 6 p.m , there will be a 
bonfire, between units 29 and 30 

At the bonfire, curriculum senators will 
present a male and female student from 
their curriculum who will be wearing 
clothing signifying their curriculum. They 
will add fuel to the fire by throwing an 
object signifying their curriculum into the 

Phi Beta Lambda members characterizing the land of Disney 


Food frenzy 

The couple presented by their senator 

A'ill compete for "Williamsport Area Com- 

Page 2 


Whaddya' Say. 

This week's question was asked by Jon I. Daniel and 
John L Rickerl of the SPOTLIGHT staff 

Do you have any suggestions abouf whaf the 
United States can do fo help the Cambodians who 
are being forced from their homes by the Khmer 
Rouge government? 

' Jeonette E. Owen, of Williomsport, 
occounting: "I think the United States 
should stay out of it." 
2 Golen P. Brown, of Broadtop City, 
machinist general: "I feel that the 
United States should not even deal 
with the Cambodions ... let the 
Cambodians handle it themselves." 


Women con relox 

After months of having to trudge (or rush) up the stairs to utilize a 
toilet, female students in Klump Academic Center may now relax. The 
first floor women's toilet is now open. 

Thanks to Corpentry, Plumbing, ond Masonry students, and the 
staffs of the Maintenance and Physical plonts, the bothroom is now 
renovoted and usable. 

It is encouraging to note thot the men's toilet on the first floor is now 
being renovated. 

Well, ofter all that lime the gentlemen had to laugh at the lodies, 
now it's their turn! 

3 Joyce M, Hudson, of Williomsport, 
general studies: "I think that the 
United Stotes should just keep out of 
it. We have more important things to 
do in our own country." 

4 Jeffrey 5. Frederick, of Milton, 
electrical construction: "I think they 
ought to send them money and food," 

Television review 

Depicts reol life 

By Christina N. Weibley 
Staff Writer 

WKRP in Cincinnati is a show that depicts the life of o radio 
station. The cost portrays characters that lead individuol lives, but 
combine together while working at the station. 

The two dominant charocters of the show are Dr. Johnny Fever and 

Johnny is the morning disc jockey who keeps his personal life quiet, 
but is very prominent in his work. 

Jennifer is the station's secretary, but does absolutely no secretarial 
work. She is the sex symbol of the show. 

She manipulates people by using her body to hint at amorous 
rewards — and so winds up having those people do her routine work 
for her. 

The rest of the charocters combine together to round out the setting 
of Q true radio station. 

Each of the following characters depict a member of a radio crew: 

Less Nessman, the news onnouncer; Andy, the program director; 
Mr, Carlson, the boss: Herb, the soles manager; Bailey, the traffic 
supervisor; and Venus Flytrap, the night disc jockey. 

"WKRP in Cincinnati, " is presently in its second season and is still 
providing good entertainment. 


First Place Award Winner 

The Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. Competition 

The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the academic year. 

except for official college vocations, by journalism 

and other interested students Office 

Room 7, Klump Academic Center (basement)- Telephone (717) 

326-3761, Extension 221. 

Member, Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. 

Member, Pennsylvonio Collegiate Press Assn. 

Monoging Editor MolUe Zelewicz 

Campus Editor Jon L Daniel 

Associate Compus Editor John F Zeiewici 

Sports Editor , Jocquelme J Cardene 

Photography Editor Dwighl E Schmuck 

Senior Staff Reporter flrod E Bngfish 

Reporters: Robert J Allen. Oonno I, Cinter. Thereio J MocKenzie, John L Rlckert. 
Brian M ffippey. Leslie M Rogers, Trudy M Shivefy. Cindy M Snook, Kimberly A 
Steele, lo^ryG Sleele, ffoberf E Thomas, Chr/s(/no N Weibley 

Staff Agists Gerald J. Rexer, Michael Lekites 

Contributing Repoyier Goll M Thompson 

StoH Assistont Timothy A Toth 

Record review 

Their very best 

By Jon L. Daniel 
Staff Writer 

The Charlie Doniels Bond's newest olbum, "Million Mi 
ions, " reflects the group of its very best. 

One of the country's top current hits, "The Devil Went Down 
Georgia ", is on the olbum. However, the quality of music does not d^ 
dine from thot song. 


The album was nominated for the Country Music Album of the Year, 
with the band claiming title to the best vocal bond of the year. 

Such titles OS "Let the Blind Man Ploy ". "Mississippi ", and a song 
dedicated to the memories of Jonis Joplin, Elvis Presley, and Ronnie 
Von Zant, "Reflections ", complete the album, making it one of the best 
releases in quite a while. 

Movie review 

Watching was easy 

Remember when watching a western odventure film wos easy? 
When the good guys and the bod guys were definitely good guys and 
bad guys? When the entire flick was shot in one locole? 

Forget all that when watching "The Stranger and the Gunfighter." 
This film, featuring Lee von Cleef and Lo Leigh, wos shot on several 
sets in Italy and Mexico and not one of the main players is as good or 
bod OS John Wayne or Jock Elam could be good or bad. 

The Stranger, ployed by Lo Leigh, is a kung fu master sent on a 
mission into the United States to find where his uncle hid the emper- 
or's money. 

The gunfighter, ployed by Lee von Cleef, is a bonk robber also inter- 
ested in the royal treasurer. However, he gives up the money when Lo 
Leigh saves his life. 

Lo Leigh is an honest-to-God kung fu moster and has played in many 
martiol orts films. Some proclaim him to be onother Bruce Lee. His 
mortiol artistry is quite realistic and convincing. 

Lee van Cleef has starred in many, many westerns, among them, 
■ The Good, The Bod. ond the LJgly," and "For a Few Dollars More, " 
both with Clint Eastwood. 

These two actors put out a fine performonce is an otherwise 
bloaaaoh movie, complimenting each other much like pepper adds to 
beef stew. Lo Leigh is comical to Lee van Cleef's somberness, much 
like a good comedy team has a funny man and a straight man. 

The movie isn't supposed to be funny ... it just turns out that way 
to those of us who really get into good westerns. 

'Sportsmen^ Week' 
underway this week 


B.V Bob Allen 
Staff Writer 

Starting tonight, there will be a series of 
lectures and demonstrations concerning 
hunting safety and the rules governing 
hunting on Pennsylvania state game 
lands, according to Mrs. Jo Ann Fremiotti. 
student activities assistant. 

According to Mrs Fremiotti, the 
schedule will be as follows: 

Tonight there will be a lecture and dem- 
onstration of basic first aid geared to the 
types of accidents and injuries that can 
occur while hunting. The instructor for this 
lecture will be Francis X, Kennedy from 
the Pennsylvania Bureau of Foresty, 
Turkey hunting lecture 

Tomorrow night, Nov. 6. Robert Lesher. 
assistant administrator to the Superin- 
tendent of the South Williamsport Area 
School District will speak about turkey 

There will also be a demonstration and 
display on this topic. 

Rifle demonstration 

Wednesday. Nov, 7. Dennis Dusza, Penn- 
sylvania state game commissioner, will 
give a film and lecture about hunting on 
Pennsylvania state game lands and basic 
rules governing hunting. A question and 
answer session will follow. 

New Italian white wine 
honors Presley memory 

Elvis Presley fans will soon be able to 
toast their idol with their idol, A company 
based in Delaware says it will be import- 
ing a white wine from Italy named after 
the late rock 'n roller. The wine ("Always 
Elvis-Blanc D'Oro") will be available in 
the U.S. by December. 

Elvis shunned alcoholic beverages, but a 
company spokesman says: "We feel this is 
the kind of wine Elvis would have drunk - 
if he did drink." 

Woodrow Wilson's portrait is on the 
$100,000 bill. 

Thursday. Nov. 8. Micheal Slease. exec- 
utive director of Milton YMCA, Pennsyl- 
vania state game commissioner, and in- 
structor of community education at the 
College, will lecture, demonstrate and dis- 
play handmade Pennsylvania long rifles, 
powder horns and other accoutrements. 

Sportmen's Week is being sponsored by 
the Student Activities Association, said 
Mrs. Fremiotti. 

The lectures will be held in Room 402, 
Klump Academic Center, at 7 pm. 

Four students 
attend dental 



On The Square 

IW. Third St. 


Whll* School Is In Salllon 

Any Special $3.35 

Sauechraul w/Pork 
Mashed Potatoes. Bread 



Spaghetti -- 
All You Can Eat' 

Chicken & Biscuits 

Breakfast Served from 9 to 1 1 a.m. 

2 Pancakes 

2 Eggs 

2 Sausage Links 


3 piece Chicken $2.59 

3 Piece Fish $2.49 

% Lb. Burger $ .99 

Bottomless Drinks for WACC Students 
^/i Price Salad Bar w/Meal for WACC Students 

Four dental hygiene students went to 
Dallas, Texas to attend ttle American Den- 
tal Hygienists Association (ADA) annual 
session, according to Mrs. Davie Nestar- 
ick, dental tiygiene instructor, who also 
attended the session. 

The four students who represented the 
college at the Student General Assembly 
were Kimberly H. Epier, of Campbell- 
town; Dawn R. Mercer, of State College; 
David C- Tule, of Watsonlown. and Mary 
A. Romano, of Tyrone. 

These students also attended various 
exhibits and functions. 

Students get 
grade notices 

students who received notices last week 
concerning unsatisfactory grades (D or F) 
are asked to meet with their advisor and 
instructor as soon as possible, according to 
Mrs, Kathryn M MarceJlo, director of 
student records. 

"Students are advised to pay special 
attention to those classes, ' ' said Mrs. 
Marcello, "they must be completed before 

Carving fast and furious at the Pumpkin Carving Contest last Monday nighl 

1 Carving contest 
I held in cafeteria 

The Horticulture Technicians Club spon- 
:■;;; sored a pumpkin carving contest last Mon- 

;f. The contest was open to the student 
Igbody The pumpkins were judged in three 
;xcatagories- Judging was for scariest, ugli- 
:;:;est, and most unique pumpkin. 
g: The pumpkins were donated by Dr 
:j Joseph G Sick and his son Sick is the div- 
:j ision director of the Earth Science depart- 

i? The winners were announced Wednes- 
ijday by JoAnn Fremiotti, student activities 
:;: assistant. 

The winners and their prizes are: 
V Paul K Lininger, Nursery Management 
Sstudent from Mechanicsburg, Pa. with the 
:;:most unique pumpkin. Lininger wins a 
iiiKenlucky Fried Chicken dinner and a free 
ijijoass to the movies. 

S Scariest pumpkin went to Cliff Siple. a 
;:;Forestry student from Williamsport. Siple 
y. wins a free dinner from Kelly's Basket and 
:;; a free pass to the movies. 
t The winner of the ugliest pumpkin cata- 
.vgory was Mae Boock, a Nursery Manage- 
iliment student from Hazleton. Pa, Miss 
xBoock wins a free dental checkup and a 
gsub from Cillo's College Corner 

Cliff Siple, a forestry student 
eems ready to attack his pumpkin 

Paul K. Lininger, nursery management student from Mectianicsl 
::;: carving a rather unusually styled jack-o-lanlern. 

Early scheduling urged for spring semester 

Scheduling for the spring semester 
began last Monday. 




Everything for The Oreat Outdoors 

■ Footwear • WorK-Hunting-Hiking -^ ^ Ca a &k* & I a 

■ Outerwear • VESTS- JACKETS-COATS ■•■■©■»0«SOn SKI SQle 

■ JEANS • You name it ■ We have it ^^ Cross Country 

■ Athletic Footwear Alpine 

■ GLOVES' Mittens 325 Market St. 

OPEN 9 AM - 9 PM Mon.-Fri. Other DAYS 9 AM ■ 5:30 PM 

Gong I 

students planning to attend classes in 
the spring are advised to schedule "as 
early as possible. " according to Kathryn 
M. Marcello. director of student records 

Students can schedule classes during the 
next two weeks, she said, 

"However, she added, "it is important to 
remember the deadline for scheduling is 
next Friday. Nov, 16. 

' Show cancelled, 
lack of student interest 

Last Tuesday night auditions were to be 
held for a Gong Show, sponsored by the 
student chapter of the Society of Manu- 
facturing and Engineering. (SME). 
However, as 7 30 p m passed, noone 
entered the Klump Academic Center audi- 
torium to audition. 

The Gong Show was to be held tomorrow 
evening. Nov. 2. Chalmer C. Van Horn. 
SME advisor, said the project will be can- 

Page 4 

ed children 

The Circle K club sponsored a Halloween!:; 
parly at the Crippled Children's Society :•: 
last Tuesday morning. Oct, 30, ;j 

The Society, a charitable educational!:; 
organization, helps small children with;:: 
learning difficulties and impediments, x 

According to Karen A. Fry. a teacher at.:: 
the Society, most of the children have;: 
learning dysfunctions due lo deafness orv 
speech impediments. i;- 

The three Circle K club members at the:;: 
party were Kristy L. Wright. General;;: 
Studies, Diane A. Wycoff. General Studies, ;; 
and Mary Jane Keller. Business Manage-:; 
ment. all from Williamsport. 

The children came in costume as did ;' 
their teachers and the staff of the Society. ;: 
The Circle K members provided refresh- 
ments, games, and u pmata full of candy 
and treats for the children 

:::A duck being chased bv a witch? No, just 
■:; the kids coining into the partv loom 

Witilu-s, gliosis and 

isked men . . . not realK. just the students at the 

, ManovvceiiFart>. 








JR • • 



Even witches sometimes need help. 

Two of the masons on the job. Laying blocks is backbreaking s 
•ven at the end of October. 

i building prograi 
being prepared for the looter of the 

Silica Sand Co. 
donates trucks 

Lycoming Silica Sand Co., of Montours- 
ville, recently donated two Euclid rear 
dump trucks to the Service and Operation 
of Heavy Equipment program, according 
to Joseph G Sick, director. Earth Science 

Formally accepting the donation on 
behalf of the College were Benjamin H, 
Eldred. William L Stevens, and Scott B. 
Appleman, all instructors Making the 
presentation of Silica Sand were J. Paul 
Martin, president, and John Braun. vice 
president of operations, said Sick. 

Although the donation was made in Jan- 
uary of this year, the formal acceptance 
was Oct. 24, 

The trucks will be used in the educat- 
ional process of training students in the re- 
pair and operation of heavy off-road dump 
trucks, according to Sick, 

Orson Welles broadcast "War of the 
Worlds" in 1938. 

Dental hygienists 
display at Science fair 

Five dental hygiene students partici- 
pated in a social service fair for the public 
on Oct, 16. according to Mrs. Davie Nestar- 
ick. dental hygiene instructor. 

The fair was held in the Divine Provi- 
dence Hospital. It illustrated the various 
social services available in Lycoming 

Students from the College who partici- 
pated were Kimberly H. Epler, of Camp- 
belltown, Brenda J. Kacyon, of Berwick; 
Charyl L, Hamberger, of Williamsport; 
Terry L Duncan, of Mechanicsburg. and 
Robun L, Hasz. of Hershey, 

They presented a table display showing 
all the services available in the college's 
dental hygiene clinic. 

Sir Francis Drake attacked the Spanish 
Armada in 1588. 

In 1215, the Magna Charta declared that 
the English king of that time did not have 
absolute power over the people. 




Restaurant/Snack Bat 

Call ahead lor takeout orders. Plione 322-1321. 
We will have otdei ready foi you to pick up. 

Hours: 7 a.m. - 4 p.m. 

Breakfast Served lil 10:30 a.m. 

Open for Breakfast: 7 a.m. 


r 14 W. Willow Screet 


Williamsport. PA 17701 
(71 7) ^22-f,7l2 

Walerbeds Finest Srlerlioii of 
Jewelry rolliiif^ paper* and 
Nove!lie.s smoking aecessories 

Instructor exchange 
initiated with Columbia 


By Larry Steele 
Staff Writer 

James C. Pivirotto, forestry instructor, 
recently completed a trip to British Colum- 
bia as part of an instructor exchange with 
the British Columbia Institute of Tech- 
nology iBCIT) The exchange was 
arranged by Dr. Edmond A. Walters III, 
dean of degree and certificate programs 

BCIT is a two-year technical school very 
similar lo theCollege. BCIT is a very pres- 
tigious school in British Columbia Jim 
Simpson, an mstructor at BCIT. will be 
coming lo the College in the spring to com- 
plete the exchange- 
Largest lugging camp 

Pivirotto left Friday, Sept, 28 and 
arrived by plane in Vancouver. He stayed 
with Simpson and his family for the week- 
end, getting a chance to look over beautiful 

Pivirotto left Monday to go on a field trip 
with students from BCIT The field trip 
consisted of a week at a MacMillan Bloedel 
logging camp en Vancouver Island- 
Logging Procedures 

The camp was located at Kelsey Bay, 
about 140 miles up the island- Pivirotto 
said he was informed that this is possibly 
the largest logging camp in the world This 
camp was just one of 17 camps that Mac- 

Millan Bloedel had, according to Pivirotto. 
It had 250,000 acres of timber, over 300 
men in camp, and two billion dollars a 
year assets. 

Many nationalities 

Pivirotto said at the camp he was given 
an intimate look at West Coast logging 
procedures. Each day he was given a 
special interview. He was able to have in- 
depth talks with such officials as the head 
engineer of the head of felling. 

"The size of the trees and machines 
were overwhelming." said Pivirotto. 

Camp tours 

He commented that there were all kinds 
of people working in the camp, from 
French-Canadiens to Australian to Irish. 
He added thai throughout the week he was 
impressed by the professionalism dls- 
playled by everyone in the camp. 

Tours of the camp were planned late at 
night since there were no social activities 
in the area. Through these tours Pivirotto 
was able to get a closer look at the 

In the spring, when Simpson comes 
here to complete the exchange, Pivirotto is 
planning to take him around Pennsylvania 
to show him the logging business in this 
area of the world. 

Cooperative program 
termed Very sound' 

By Brian Rippey 
Staff Writer 

Edmond Hunter and Charles Hulet 
visited theCollege Monday Oct. 29, to eval- 
uate the cooperative education program . 

Seven students who worked in co-op 
answered questions and gave opinions of 
their work experience. The meeting took 
place in Room 207 of Klump Academic 

Third visit 

Hunter, cooperative education director 
of Delaware Community College, said he 
felt this college's program was a very 
sound and firm organization. He attributed 
much of the success of the program to the 
hard work done by William C, Bradshaw, 

Hunter, who was making his third 
annual visit, said he was pleased at the 
positive attitude the students were taking 
about getting work experience while going 
to school . 

Started small 

The co-op program is in its fourth year 
according to Bradshaw, director of the 

cooperative education program here 

The program has come a long way since 

it first began in the fall of 1976. Originally 

four students were entered in what was 

then called related work experience. 

Numbers increase 

Since then, the program has grown l( 
came to be known as cooperative edu- 
cation in January of 1977, Forty-four 
students were entered in the program that 
year. Bradshaw said. 

As new employers were found, both by 
Bradshaw and interested students, the 
numbers continued to increase. This year 
433 students are involved in co-op, 
according to Bradshaw. 

Employers also like the program. 
Bradshaw said. 

Over 90 per cent of the companies who 
take on students remain in the program 
and ask for more students, he added 

The program has grown considerably, 
Bradshaw noted. But, he said there is still 
much room for growth. 

SGA meeting held Tuesday 

Ned S. Coates, assistant profess^ 
Monday. The topic of his speech ^ 

- of English, speaks at energy seminar last 
as "A Humanities Approach to an Energy 

Energy seminar conducted, 
eight colleges represented 

A dinner for Student Government Assoc- 
iation (SGA) senators will be given Friday 
Nov, 16, at the Log Cabin Inn, Senators 
must pay $2 for reservations. 

However. $1 will be returned to senators 
attending the dinner. 

Guests will be required to pay a fee of $6. 

The dinner was discussed at an SGA, 
meeting Tuesday, Oct. 29. 

As of today, the SGA house will open as a 
lounge for senators. 

Skating party 
turnout 'fair' 

Phi Beta Lambda i PBD president Andy 
W, Wentz rated the rollerskating party 
Thursday. Oct, 23, as -fair" despite the 
fact that many PBL members went to the 
Mummer's parade. 

The party was held at the Great Skate 
rink in Montoursville. The party was open 
to all students of the College 

According to Wentz, another roller- 
skating party will be scheduled for De- 

Last Monday, Oct 29, the College hosted 
an energy seminar, "Energy and the way 
we live: a national issues forum," The 
program was sponsored by the American 
Association of Community and Junior 
Colleges (AACJC) with funding from the 
National Endowment for the Humanities 
and the US, Department of Energy 

Dr. Russell C, Mauch, dean of Commun- 
ity and Continuing Education, said 28 
colleges were invited to send represent- 
atives to the seminar, but only eight 
attended Among those who attended (he 
seminar are: Dr. Fred Fisher and Ms 
Nancy Cook of the Penn State Energy 
Extension Service ; Harry Fisler of Penna . 
Power and Light; and Allen Burnett of 
Westinghouse Electric Corporation, 

Others in attendance were: Ms, Janet 
Onnie-Hay AACJC program associate, 
and Ms. Bernice Regunberg, regional co- 
ordinator from Dutchess Community 
College in New York. Representatives 
from area community colleges were: 
Joseph Brinneler, Community College of 

New York trips 
planned for Dec. 

According to Mrs Jo Anne Fremlotti, 
student activities assistant— there will be 
two trips to New York during December 

The trips will be on Dec. 8 and Dec, 15 

The trips will cost $1.3 for students, fac- 
ulty staff and alumni, and $17 for the 
general public The buses will leave Bardo 
Gym for New York at 6: 30 a.m. and will re- 
turn to Williamsport at approximately 9: 30 

According to Mrs. Fremiotti. all passen- 
gers will have the chance to shop and take 
in shows while they are in New York 

Mrs, Fremiotti said the buses will only 
provide round trip transport to and from 
New York 

A letter from Frank Bowes asked SGA to 
recommend four students to be on the 
Student Activities Fund Committee, 

It was also decided at the SGA meeting 
to give money to the alumni, who will use it 
to provide an activity for December grad- 

Spring Event was also discussed at the 

The next SGA meeting will be Tuesday 
Nov, 13. 4 p.m.. Room 132. Klump Aca- 
demic Center 

New hours disclosed for reading, math labs 

8:30 am. to 4:30 p.m.. with evening hours 
on Monday until 7:30 p.m,, and Thursdays 

Allegheny; Dr. Nelson Kline. Bucks 
County Community College. Dr Orvan 
Peterson, Butler County Community 
College; Dr, Gerald E, Humiston, Harcum 
Junior College, Bob Artz, Lehigh County 
Community College; Joe Segilia, Luzerne 
County Community College, Prof, Douglas 
E. Heath. Northampton County Area Com- 
munity College: and Dennis Nurkiewicz. 
Penn State - Fayette Campus. 

Dr William Feddersen, college 
president. Dr. William Homisak, assistant 
to the president. Prof NedS Coates of the 
College English section, and Dr Russell C. 
Mauch also participated in the seminar. 

The seminar was held in the Conference 
Room of Unite, and ran from 8:30 a.m. till 

The Food and Hospitahty students of the 
College catered lunch for the guests. Dr. 
Mauch said the group did an "outstanding 
job" and he was "very pleased" with the 
performance of Kimberly Fox, who aided 
in the lunch coordination. 

Fall Foliage 
is this 

A dance sponsored by the Food and Hos- 
pitality (FH) Club will be held in the Lair 
from 9 pm, to 12 pm, Wednesday, accord- 
ing to Miss Donna E. Houseknecht, dance 
committee chairman 

The Fall Foliage Fling, the name the 
club has chosen for the dance, will feature 
Dream Weaver Sound System Fee for the 
dance will be $1. Miss Houseknecht said. 

Refreshments will be available at the 
dance. Miss Houseknecht added The FH 
will sell pizza and beverage at a price 
which has not been determined 


New hours for the developmental study 
labs have been disclosed by Miss Margaret 
A, Thompson, developmental studies co- 

The learning center in the Rishel Build- 
ing is open Monday through Friday from 

Wentz also stated that the PBL section of 
the Lycoming Mai! Haunted House made 
"good money" for the March of Dimes, 
This project was sponsored at the Mall 
from Friday. Oct, 19 until last Wednesday. 
Oct, 31, Halloween, 

The other lab located in Room 40.5 of the 
Klump Academic Center, is open from 8 
a.m, to 9 p.m. Monday through Friday 

The saying, "He got out of bed on the 
wrong side" probably had its origin in a 
bebef that the right side is the good one 
and the left is the evil side. 


247 Campbell St. 



Nov. 5. 1979 


r 1 

• • 







The Health Assistants < liih ^;ol into Ihe atl lust Wednesday 
with a Halloween Bake Salt- 

Small <-iij;iiir repair 
inslrurl(»rs()<)t open 

An opening for a small engine repair in- 
structor at the College was reported by 
Linda Morris, director of personnel ser- 

The announcement stated the deadline 
for applications was Nov 2 and the start- 
ing date for the person hired will be 
Monday, Nov, 12, 

Hermit crabs have a mass of nerve cells 
with a main nerve cord attached and split 
behind the brain to make chains of nerve 

The first municipal motor bus service in 
the world was inaugurated on April 12, 
1903, between the Eastbourne railway sta- 
tion and Meads. East Sussex, in England, 



Center ot Life 


David G Waschei 




IW> Mill Lane 

Williamsport, Pi. 

Phone (717) 326-3393 

Bv Appointment Only 


•ur own 


dOugh A tauc* 









Veterans specialist joins 
Records Office team 

Mrs, Vicki L, Johnson, a veterans affairs 
specialist, has been added to the Records 
Office staff, according to Kathryn M, 
Marcello, director, 

Mrs, Johnson, who started Tuesday, Oct. 
23, will assist veterans interested in 
attending the College as well as those 
currently enrolled, 

■"A reminder to all veterans scheduling 
for (he sprmg term; you are to bring a 
copy of your schedule to me as soon as it 
has been signed by your advisor," she 

"U IS imporlanl lo schedule soon so the 
proper paper work is completed early," 
she added 

For more information, veterans can 
contact Mrs, Johnson in the Records Office 
between 8 am. and 4 p.m. Monday through 

Engineering club to hold 
seminar next Monday 

Advisor for SME. Chalmer C, Van Horn, 
said anyone interested in attending this 
meeting, as well as the dinner preceding 
the lecture, should contact him in the 

The college's student chapter of the 
Society of Manufacturing and Engineering 
(SME) will attend a seminar next Monday. 
Nov 12. at the Angus Inn near Hughes- 

The speaker, Thomas Ballock, of 
Gidding and Lewis Electronics, will give 
an informal talk on "Considerations in 
Numerical Control Applications " 




1025 W. 4th St. 




Open . . . 

Mon. IhiuFii.Zloll 

Satuidaif 11 to 11 

Sunday S to 10 

/.i-liVit'. for II nrl.l „f II ,„k .m- ,,r,n„h,l l.i 
•Imomfill DfJK-: Hiinm 2W. Khwi/i 4rwlrti 

nk J. /I..i..>. ./.r...l„r. (.../^.r 
riih-r //i,ii/im.» Ji.mhl l,i- ,li- 


Eastman Kodak, of Rochester. New York will be on campus Tuesday. Nov S, 
from 9 am to '. recruiting Computer programmers. Electrical technicians, 
Electronic technicians. Engineering and Mechanical Draftsmen and Tool De- 
signers. Group meeting at 9 a m. KJump Academic Center Auditorium 

Leighton Industries. Phoenixville, Pa, will be on campus Wednesday. Nov. 7, 
at 3:30 p. m to '^. recruiting welders in Room 4B-1. basement of Machine Shop. 

J&B Precision Machine. Hatfield. Pa., will be on campus on Tuesday. Nov. 
13, recruiting for Machine General and Toolmaking Technicians from I p.m. to 
■>, in Room 137. Klump Academic Center 

Becktel Power. Berwick, Pa . will be on campus Thursday, Nov 15, recruiting 
Electrical Technicians, Electronic Technicians, Engineering and Mechanical 
Draftsmen, Electrical Construction and Civil Technician, Room 137 and 138, 
Klump Academic Center Group meeting at 9 am Klump Academic Center 


Mechanical or Engineering Draftsperson - Corning Glass. One Jackson 
Street, Wellsboro, Pa,, 16901, Contact Mr, AH, Jesse Hines. 

lompuler Programmer - Penn House Furniture, 137 N 10th Street, Lewis- 
burg, Pa, , 17037, Contact Mr. Bob Coolidge, 

Computer operator - J P, Ward Foundry, Blossburg. Pa., 16912. Contact Mr, 
RolonJoyal at 717-638-2131, 

Food & Hospitality Management - Jersey Shore Hospital. Thompson Street, 
Jersey Shore, Pa,, 17740, Contact Ms, Pam Stackholtzat 717-398-0101, 

Machinist General or Toolmaker technician - J &B Precision Machine, Inc. 
3020 Bethehem Pike. Hatfield, Pa , 19440 Contact Mr. Ben Brower at 215-822- 
1400 or 2500 

Secretarial - Hope Enterprises, Adult Training Services Program at the 
Rehabilitation Workshop, Reach Road. Apply School of Hope, 1536 Catherine 
Street, Willianlsport or call 326-3745, 

LPN - to assist surgical dentist. Experience preferred. Call after 5 p m., 322- 

Programmer-NCR -experience. Responsible for maintenance of existing pro- 
grams and developing new batch programs for a Criterian 8450 Write: Director 
of Data Processing, P,0., Box 248, Sunbury. Pa, 17801. 

Secretary - Medical Secretary; good typing and shorthand skills, medical 
terminology and ability to take minutes at meetings. Contact Personnel Dept., 
Williamsport Hospital, 777 Rural Avenue. Call 322-7861, ext. 3826. 

LPN - 11 lo 7 shift. Call 323-8782 between the hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. daily. 
The Williamsport Home 

Electrical Technician - Keystone Carbon Co,, 1935 States Street, St. Mary's, 
Pa., 15857. Contact Mr. Denny Lindberg, 814-781-1591. 

Electrical technician ■ Stockpole Carbon Co , St Marys, Pa., 15857, Contact 
Mr DanBurfield 

Service and Operation of Heavy Equipment - E Tetz & Sons, Inc.. R D #2, 
Middletown, New York 10940. Contact Mr, Ed Tetz. Jr,, 914-692-4486 or 4488, 

Mechanical or Engineering Draftsperson - Girton Manufacturing, Mtllville, 
Pa, 17846. Contact Mr, Ed Remener at 717-458-5521, 

Graphic Arts and Journalism - MaCrea Smith Publishing Co., Routes 54 & old 
147, Turbotville. Pa,, 17772, Contact Mr, Richard Fenstermacher at 717-649- 

Bookkeeper-Office Manager for a Medium size local retailer. Must be 
familiar with all facets of bookkeeping and should have some elctronic book- 
keeping experience- Send resume and earliest employment date to Box K-31 
Sun Gazette, 

Accountant-immediate opening for qualified individual with experience in 
accounting and accounts payable. Associate degree in accounting or business 
desirable. Contact Personnel Department. Williamsport Hospital, 777 Rural 
Ave, Williamsport, or call 322-7861, ext 3826, 

Bi-Co. Machine and Tool, Phillipsburg, Pa., is in need of Machinist. If inter- 
ested call Mr, Arnold Keller at 814-342-0198. 

Williamsport Area School District, is in need of Auto Mechanic, If interested 
call Mr, Edward Blackburn, 

Hub Surgical, Williamsport, Pa., is in need of LPN. If interested call Mr. 
Koser at 322-6154. 

Temp. Force, Williamsport, Pa., is in need of Secretary, If interested call Ms. 
Carol King, 

Mutual Of Omaha. Williamsport, Pa,, is 
Business Accounting student. If interested < 

Scaife Valley Press, Williamsport, Pa,, is ii 
interested call Mr Sam Scaife at 322-3132 

Woodbury Fruit Farms, Dunkirk, N,Y,, is 
terested call Mr. Phil Leonard at 716-679-1708 

I need of Business Management or 

II Mr, Rod Walts at 3261724, 

n need of Graphic Arts students. If 

1 need of Nursery Manager. If in- 


Hub Surgical. Williamsport. Pa,, is in need of Tvpist. If interested call 322- 

Bill Newcomer Contracting, is in need of Carpenters, If interested call 322- 
3175 ask for Sue Hughes 

Sycamore Nursing Home, Montoursville, Pa., is in need of Kitchen Help, If in- 
terested call 323-2037 ask for Bill Assad, 

Information about the preceding jobs may be obtained in the Placement 
Office, Room 209 Klump Academic Center, Mr Frank Bowes, Director. 

Babysitter ■ no weekends, in home, 2 children, call 322-0134, 

Babysitter - home, 2nd shift Call between 10a m and 1pm, 3220134 

Sales - Outdoor Equipment Store desires to hire person with backpacking and 

Cross Country skiing background. Call 326-6537 for appointment 
Waitresses and Waiters, 4 nights per week for Diamond Lite Steak House and 

Cocktail Lounge Phone 998-2479 


Wrestling team faces 

challenge this year: 

11 past winning seasons 

By Larrv Steele 
Starr Writer 

With a strong nucleus of seven returning 
leltermen. this year's wrestling team will 
be trying to improve on last year's banner 
year, said Max G, Wasson. coach- The 
team went 9-3 in dual meets and also 
captured both the conference and 
conference tournament championships 
last year, he said. 

First meet 

The team opens the season with a two- 
day tournament held at Corning Commun- 
ity College. The tournament will be Friday 
and Saturday, Nov. 16 and 17. 

The first dual meet of the year will be 
Tuesday, Nov. 27, against the Mansfiel^ 
State junior varsity team at Mansfield. 
Il-year winning streak 

All the returning lettermen wrestled at 

Women's hockey 
season ends 

B> Jackie Cardeiie 
Staff Writer 

The women's field hockey team ended 
their season with a 1-4 record when they 
were defeated by Bucks County Commun- 
ity College Oct. 19. The game was held at 

According to Marti Bryant, field hockey 
coach, the game date was originally set for 
Oct. 2. but was cancelled due to inclement 

Bucks County is tied with Montgomery 
County Community College, for the num- 
ber one seat in the Eastern Pennsylvania 
Community College Athletic Conference 
(EPCCACt. The Lady Wildcat's finished 
third defeating Northampton County 
Community College. 

Coach Bryant noted the team played 
excellent defense, against Bucks, by hold- 
ing off Buck's first goal late in the first 
half Jerri L. Womeldorf. the team's goal- 
ie, had 13 saves. She is tied with last year's 
record of 46 goals for the season. 

Team captain Janet M , Kreamer. scored 
the team's only goal early in the second 

Cathi J. Leitzel, left inner, scored the 
most goals this season, with a total of five 

Although the team did not come out on 
top. Coach Bryant was still confident. She 
enthusiastically stated, "We had a better 
season than last year. 1 hope they all come 
back, and they are just fantastic! " 

To end the season. Coach Bryant had a 
lasagna dinner Thursday. Nov. i, at her 
home for all the members of the team. 

Wildcat cross-country 
place third in conference 

The Wildcat's cross-country team 
placed third in the Eastern Pennsylvania 
Community College Athletic Conference 
(EPCCACl tournament. The Tournament 
was held at Bucks County Community 

According to David Houseknecht, cross- 
country coach, the top five runners 
combined for the final score of 70. Those 
runners were Steven E. Yoder. (SO); 
Robert W. Johnson, (EW); Robert D. 
Fultz. (MD); Len R. Maguire, (CB); and 
William Hicker. Richard J. Robmson. 
IBM), also finished. 

least one varsity match last year. The 
returnees with their tenative weight 
classes for this year are: Robert E Wen- 
rick, 118; David W. Catherman, 126; David 
C Dinger. 134; and David A. Hurd. 142, 

The returning upperweights are Terry 
C. Rosini. 177; David W Swanger, 177; and 
Thomas S. Husler. 190. 

The wrestling team has not had a losmg 
season under head coach Max G. Wasson. 
now entering his eleventh year. In the past 
10 years, the team has compiled a record 
of 72 wins. 31 losses, and two ties. It has 
also won the conference six times during 
that period. 

Coach Wasson said this year's squad is 
"promising" as it heads into what is 
possibly its toughest schedule ever. 

Nine interested 
female students 
attend meeting 

A meeting was held Thursday. Oct. 25, at 
4 p.m. for students interested in women's 
varsity basketball. According to Mrs. 
Kathy Revello, basketball coach, nine 
girls attended the meeting 

A syllabus was given to the girls stating 
rules, drills and exercises which are to be 
upheld during the season. Mrs, Revello 

Practice begins today at 4 p.m. and will 
be held in the Bardo Gym There are 12 
positions for the basketball team, Mrs 
Revello said any girl who is still interested 
is to attend practice and bring appropriate 

The women's first game is against the 
Community College of Philadelphia. 
Saturday Dec. I, at 1 p.m. The game is to 
be played on the Lady Wildcat's home 

says basketball 
team 'has hustle' 

This year's basketball squad lacks 
height but has a lot of hustle, said first- 
year coach Larry J. Manikowski. 

Today, the team will travel to Williams- 
port. They also will scrimmage Mansfield 
State College next Wednesday and Thurs- 
day at Mansfield, according to Manikow- 

Twenty students are currently on the 
squad, according to Manikowski The 
number must be cut to 15 before the 
beginning of the season, with only 12 
members going to away games. 

Manikowski said this year's team should 
feature a ball control offense, one which 
passes the ball around to get a high per- 
centage shot. 

The Wildcats will open their season on 
the road They will travel to Delaware 
Community College Wednesday Nov 28 
for the season opener 

The Pittsburgh Steelers is the only foot- 
ball team to win the Super Bowl three 

*^ ^C^ s? ' 

Nov 5. 1979 SPOTLIGHT 


^^"^ Cinema Club 


What would you 

do if God 

came back to earth 

and contacted 

you to tell 

you that the world 

can work! 




Based on Ihe Nouel by AVERY CORMAN 

Screenplay by LARRV GELBART 

Directed by CARL REINER • Produced by JERRY WEINTRAOB 

"Joha Dmvar is 

"I lev«d avary MiMif* •! 
H. So wHI yaw." 

7:30 P.M. 
Klump Academic Center 


Next Week: 

Go Tell The Spartans 

Graphic film of U.S. involvenment in the Vietnam War. 
(uncensored version) 

In Two Weeks: 

The Wild Bunch 


allpndril Ihr Tol Watch llallowc-pn party held last Wedncsda; 
rious Karnes and enjoyed a Halloween feast ol candy, apple 

Bloodmobile visits 
response 'terrific' 

"Sludenl's cooperation has been super!"' 
exclaimed Mrs. Ellen H. Arnold, blood 
service coordinator for the Red Cross 

"The response has been lerrific," she 
said "and we can only hope the response 
tomorrow is as good," 

The Bloodmobile visited Ihe college last 
Wednesday. Oct. 31 and Thursday. Nov. 1. 

Although Mrs. Arnold did not have 
actual figures last week she did say "as of 
today, there have been al least two people 
who have reached the two gallon mark in 

The most unusual event of the day was 
when Dr. David M Heiney, dean for stu- 

Gun club begins, 
safety emphasis 

The College Rifle and Pistol Club held its 
organizational meeting last Monday night, 
Oct. 29. in Room 221 of the Klump Aca- 
demic Center, according to David B 
Clark, club marksmanship advisor- 
Clark said officers were elected and the 
intent of the club was thoroughly dis- 

Officers are. President - Lynn A. Ede- 
burn. Radiology Technician student from 
ritusville. Pa,, Vice-president - David C 
Cristie. Diesel Machanics student from 
New Cumberland. Pa.. Secretary - John 
A. Yedlowski. Carpentry and Building 
Technology student from Freeport. Pa.. 
Treasurer •- Dana B, Carver, Aviation 
Technology student from Mechanicsburg. 

Clark said. "The basic intent of the club 
is to encourage the shooting of rifles or 
pistols under carefully controlled situ- 
ations with emphasis on safety and marks- 

The next scheduled meeting is Nov 12. 
according to Clark. 

PBL c..uf.".'-'/;-"'/v./ 

Lori M Beaver, float chairperson, was 
in charge of the prize-winning project. She 
deserves a lot of credit, said PBL 
members Victoria L Callahan and 
Pamela H Hill, 

Special thanks were extended by PBL to 
Ray Smith, who provided the trailer, and 
garage for the float , Smith pulled the float 
through the parade with his truck, PBL 
president Andy W, Wentz said he was very 
grateful for this help 

The fastest current production car is the 
Ferrari BE Berlinetta Boxer, with a top 
speed of lS8mpb 

dent and career development visited the 
"bloodmobile " dressed as a ghost. His 
visit in costume was quite unexpected, she 

Dr. Heiney is on the Red Cross board of 
dirrctors for the Williamsport Division. 

"The 'drive' started on time." she said, 
"and we had lots of cooperation from the 
students in setting up which was really 

"We would like to extend a special thank 
you to the students, coordinators of the 
program, and to the faculty for all their 
assistance," said Mrs, Arnold. 

"We appreciated everyone's help." she 

'Your Own Bag^ 
second session 
will be Friday 

The second "Your Own Bag" session 
will be held from noon tol pm,, this Friday 
in Room 415. Klump Academic Center 
According to Dr. Richard M, Sweeney, the 
featured speaker will be Susan Brooke, 
Mrs. Brooke is a feature writer for the 
Bloomsburg Morning Press, 

Dr. Sweeney said that he would like to 
see comparisons drawn between large and 
small newspapers. 

Retailing class takes 
"educationar trip to NYC 

A trip of Ihe Retailing H class to New 
York City was "educational." said class 
member Maynard C, Butterworth, 

The class, with advisors Robert L. Lyons 
and Thomas C Leitzel. traveled to NYC on 
Oct. I5andl6. 

The group toured businesses, including 
Bloomingdale's and Macy's to observe 
merchandising practices in the city. 

Graphic Arts fraternity 
holds bake sale 

Gamma EpsilonTau (GET) held a bake 
sale last Tuesday, Oct, 30. in the Klump 
Academic Center lobby, Roy A. Hicks. 
GET vice president, said the sale, which 
was held from 9 am till 1 p.m., was 

Hicks added that GET will be taking a 
field trip this Wednesday, Nov. 14. The trip 
will be to the Rochester Institute of Tech- 
nology iRlT) in New York, and is open to 
all Graphic Art (GA) and Advertising Art 
(ARi students. 

Cost per person for the field trip to RIT is 

'Mr. Fingers' 
to perform 
in November 

Magician and mind reader Irv Weiner. 
also known as "Mr Fingers", will perform 
al the College on Nov 15 at 8 p m in the 
Klump Academic Center, according to 
Mrs JoAnnFremiotti 

Admission will be free to all college stu- 
dents with ID and to children under 12 
yearsof age. she said. 

Admission for the general public will be 

The "Mr Fingers ' show is being spon- 
sored by Ihe College Special Events Com- 

Irv Weiner was nominated in 1977 as 
■Lecturer OF THE Year", by the 
Academy of Magical Arts and was chosen 
to represent artistry in magic as pari of 
the Hal Holbrook Showcase during the 
International Platform Association con- 
vention is Washington. DC, August 1978 

Irv Weiner's show consists of the use of 
ESP. Psychometry, Thought Reading, 
plus Hypnotic Influence, Psychological 
Persuasion, said Mrs Fremiotti. 

'Guess the day' 
contest entries 

now closed 

The deadline for the "Guess the Day" 
contest, sponsored by WWAS College radio 
station, was extended to Friday. Oct. 26. 
according to Jeffrey 1. Bauman, promo- 
tion director for WWAS, 

"As of that date, we are not accepting 
any more entries" said Bauman. 

The original deadline had been set for 
Oct. 12 but was extended to give more stu- 
dents a chance to enter, said Bauman. 

"We stiU don't know when we'll be going 
FM. but it will definitely be before Dec. 
31," he said. 

According to Bauman. the winner will be 
announced as soon as the date is known. 

The prize for the winner will be four 
recently released albums from popular 
groups, said Bauman. 

The albums are "The Kids are Allright" 
by The Who; "Better Than the Rest" by 
George Thorogood and The Destroyers; 
"Damn the Torpedoes" by Tom Petty and 
The Heartbreakers; and "Victim of Love" 
by Elton John, according to David J. 
White, music director of WWAS. 

In a "smouchathon" at Pretoria, South 
Africa, Inga Ordendaal and Billy Van Der 
Westhuizen kissed for 119 hours and 12 

:.:.::::■:■:>::::>>:: \:<<<<^^ 

Zany week 

< nnunn.'.l fn% four \ 

munily College Greaser. King and 


6 p m Tuesday. Nov. 13, there will be a 
food frenzy in the Klump Academic Center 

Contests including a spaghetti quantity- 
eating, timed pie eating, belching, peanut 
pushmg. pumpkm pushing and apple 
bobbing will take place. 

Dance contest 

Each curriculum is allowed to have one 
representative for each contest in accord- 
ance with decisions made at the Student 
Government Association (SGAi meeting 
held Tuesday Oct. 29, 

King and Queen contestants will be 

questioned by the judges at the food 

frenzy. Spaghetti dinners will also be 

available for the public at a fee, 

Mr. Fingers 

A dance will be held Wednesday Nov 14. 
8 pm . in the Bardo Gym. The music will 
be "Soundsystem". There will also be a 
dance contest for which $20 will be 
awarded to the best dancing couple. 

The best dressed male and female 
greasers will also receive prizes. 

"Williamsport Area Community College 
Greasers, King and Queen", will be 
crowned at the dance and each will receive 
a $15 prize. 

7 pm- Wednesday, the volleyball games 
between curricuiums continue. 

Mr. Fingers will be appearing 8 pm. 
Thursday. Nov. 15. in the Klump Academic 
Center Auditorium to demonstrate magic 
and Extra Sensory Perception. Mr. 
Fingers is being presented by the Special 
Events Committee, 

Swimming contests 

Volleyball playoffs will be held 10 p.m. 
Thursday, in the gym. A trophy will be 
presented to the winning team. 

Swimming will l>e held 7 to 8 p.m. Thurs- 
day, at the YWCA. There will be six 
contests held 

Spoon relay, ping-pong blow, newspaper 
swim, free style, underwater distance, and 
backstroke swimming. 

Four representatives for Spoon relay 
and ping-pong blow and one representative 
(or the other contests are allowed to par- 
ticipate according to rules set by the SGA, 

Points will be given at each event for 
position scored. 

The curriculum earning the most points 
will be given a prize. 

The point system is as follows: 

Volleyball. 15 points for first place. 10 
points for second, five points for third and 
three points for fourth. 

Best dressed male and female greaser. 
10 points for first place, five points for 
second place and three points for third 

Points for food and swimming events are 
five pnints for first, three points for second 
and line iKiirit for third. 

Bulletin Board 


Gamma EpsilonTau. 4 pm. Tomorrow, Frat Room, Unite. 
"Oh God" and "Flash Gordon" serial, chapter 9, 7:30 tonight. Klump Aca- 
demic Center Auditorium. $1 with student ID. 

7 p.m.. Tonight. American Red Cross. Basic First Aid lecture. Room 402. 
Klump Academic Center. 

7 pm . Tomorrow, Robert Lesher, turkey hunting information, demon- 
stration and display. 

7 pm,, Wednesday. Dennis Dunsza. game commissioner, will show a film and 
lecture on Pa, State Game Lands, 

7 p.m., Thursday, Michael Slease, will lecture, demonstrate and display Pa, 
long rifles, powder horns and accouterments. 

Phi Beta Lambda Eastern Regional Leadership, Friday, off campus. 

"Dream Weaver Soundsystem", 9p m -12 midnight Wednesday. Lair Spon- 
sored b\ Food and Hospitalitv 

Outing Club overnight hiking trip Saturday to Sunday 


"4 p.m. - Car Smash -''^l^ 

Between Units 29 and 30^^ "6 p.m. - BoJlfire 

_ J r I ¥ J I J Presentation of Candidates 

— 7 p.m. - V Olleybali for Greaser King & Queen 

Battle a out! Between Units 29 & 30 
Bardo Gym 






-6 p.m. - Food Frenzy ^IP 

KAC Cafeteria 

. . . Spaghetti eating! 

. . . Pie eating! 

. . . Belching! 

. . . Peanut Push! 

. . . Pumpkin Push! 

. . . Apple bobbing. 



?'-'.?&S- Su,i, 



"10 p.m. - Volleyball Finals 

Wheiv! Who will be strongest? Bardo Gy«^ 



Whaddya' Say. . .? 

Q Q 

who is America's greatest living hero? 


ByOwightE. Sch 

Barry L. Gardner, Of Mill Hall, business Roll H. Rupprecht, of Soutfi Debi A. Ensingor, of Willlamsport, Gerald D. Smith, 

management "Ted Kennedy ■■ Williamsport. business management general studies "I can't think of one " management: 

"Henry Kissinger " none " 

of Avis, business 
ttiere really are 


This week's question was asked 
at the College Library. 

Harold A. Goose, of Williamsport, 
SPOTLIGHT mascot "Mother 

Goose " 

Annita Lawton, of Wellsboro. 
business administration and business 
management: "Bob Hope because 
of all the charities he does " 

Book review 

"Exit Sherlock Holmes" 

SlofI Writer 

'Exit Sherlock Holmes ' by Robert Lee Hall is o book which throws o 
different perspective on the fomous duo that Sir Arthur Conon Ooyle 

Holmes finds himself once ogoin pitted against his formidoble 
adversary, Professor Moriority. 

Holmes moves out of his residence at 221 B Boker Street and London. 
Watson seeks out his friend with the odeptness that only Holmes could 

Watson suddenly finds himself plunged into a world of intrigue 
where he discovers that his best friend hos lied to him about his past. 

Watson olso comes foce to foce with Holmes adversary and risks his 
life to reach Holmes before Moriority can destroy him. 

The book weaves a world of intrigue that concludes with a surprise 

The stunning conclusion is best described by the famous detective 
himself, "infinitely stronger than anything which the mind of man 
could invent. 



First Place Award Winner 

The Columbio Scholastic Press Assn. Competition 

The SPOTLIGHT is puhiished weekly throughout the acaden 

except for officiol college vacations, by journalism 

and other interested students Office 

Room 7, Klump Academic Center (basement) Telephor 

326-3761, Extension 221. 

Member, Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. 

Member, Pennsylvania Collegiate Press Assn. 

Monoging Editor , 

Campus Editor 

Associate Compos Editor j 

Photography Editor 

Senior Staff Reporter 

fieporters Roberf J Allen Donno I Ginfer Thereso 

Brian M Bippey, lejlie fA Rogers, Trudy M Shively 

Sfeefe tarry G Steeie. Robert i Thomos, Chrisfmo N V , 

Staff Artists Gerald J. Rexer, Michael Lekites 

Contributing Reporter Go./ M Thompson 

StoHAssislont T.mothyA Joth 

Production loom This Issue. Mollis Zelawki. supervisor: Johnl. RIckerl. Brian M. Rip. 
pey. Leslie M. Rogers, ond Trudy M, Shively. 



: year. 


Mollie Ze/ew.C7 

ohn F Ze'ewicz 
time J Cordene 

DwtghtE Schmucfc 

8rodE English 

MacKemie John i Rickerl 
Zmdy M Snook. Kimberly A 


Think before parking 

Nov 12.1979 

Dieticians cater 


PBL members attend 

five luncheons leadership conference 

Work continues on the new buildings between Unit 6 and the Bardo gym. 

Hospital aides 
slated to speak 

Two assistant directors from area hos- 
pitals will speak on campus this week, 
according to Mrs. Vivian P, Moon, advisor 
of the Food and Hospitality Organization 

Ralph DeCrj stof o ro will speak in Room 
105. Klump Academic Center this after 
noon from :jto4.said Mrs Moon, 

Smith Rudasiel will talk Thursday from 
3 to 4 p.m. in Room 105. 

Mrs. Moon said the men will discuss 
several topics; history of Williamsport, 
organization at the hospital, requirements 
for practicing physicians, and screening 
for hiring. 

Anyone interested in hearing either talk 
IS welcome. Mrs. Moon said, 

Mrs. Moon reported that the Pood and 
Hospitality advisory committee met 
Monday. Nov, 5 The group discussed de- 
partment projects, grants, and staffing. 

According to Mrs. Moon, the committee 
consists of restaurant owners, dieticians, 
educators of other colleges, and alumni of 
the program. 

All veterans 
asked to bring 
schedule copy 

"Veterans! You are to bring a copy of 
your schedule to me m the Records Office 
on the first day of the spring semester." 
Mrs. Vicki L. Johnson, veterans affairs 
specialist, said last week 

"This is a reminder to those who have 
not already scheduled." said Mrs, John- 

"Make sure the schedule has been 
signed by your advisor l>efore you come 
in. 'she said. 

For more information, veterans may 
contact Mrs, Johnson in the Records Office 
between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.. Monday 
through Friday, 

Posters inspire 
employe work 

A Fairfield. N.J, company believes the 
hard work of others can rub off. And the 
firm (Economics Press) is capitalizing on 
the idea with what it calls "good example 

A brochure aimed at businesses urges 
them to "inspire" their workers with the 
posters And several examples are in- 
cluded. One poster, depicting Thomas 
Edison, declares: "If it's worth doing, 
keep trying ■■ It notes that Edison 
performed thousands of experiments to 
perfect the light bulb. Another poster des- 
cribes how Abraham Lincoln, as Pres- 
ident, shined his own boots. "Whatever 
needs doing. ■ it says, "Doit with pride." 

Haiti featured 
in lecture-slide 

Mrs, Miriam Specht will present a 
lecture and slide presentation on Haiti 
tomorrow in the Klump Academic Center. 
Room 6, at 7 p.m.. said James V. Phillips, 
president of Alpha Omega Fellowship, 

Mrs, Specht is a member of the Otter- 
bein United Methodist Church of Sunbury, 
She will speak about her mission in Haiti 
and show carved artifacts made by the 
people of the land, said Phillips. 

The presentation will be open to all in- 
terested persons, said Phillips. 



Old smoking pipes, pipe racks, and humidors. 
Please call Wayne Miller at 1-656-7366 col- 
lect. Or leave name and telephone number 
with Box 5, The SPOTLIGHT. Room 7, Klump 

The Food Hospitality Organizatit 
I FHO I has another busy week of catering, 
according to Mrs. Ann R. Miglio. super- 

Yesterday, the group was to have served 
a buffet to a dinner party of 70 people. The 
meal was served at Dr, David M. Heiney's 
home in Hughesville, 

The FHO will travel to the Earth Science 
Building Wednesday, They will serve 
members of the Society of American 
Forestry, Mrs. Miglio said. 

An "elegant dinner" party will be served 
by the group Saturday, in Loyalsock, It 
will be served at the home of Dr. Edmond 
A, Walters 3rd. 

The group will serve a function for Dr. 
Donald B, Bergerstock at the College, Mrs, 
Miglio said the meal will be served in 
Room 105 of Klump Academic Center. 

FHO students serve meals each week to 
give them experience in restaurant work 
Different members cook and cater at each 
dmner. Mrs Miglio said. 

W orkshop conducted 
this week on interviewing 

Anna Weitz, career development 
specialist, reported there will be a resume- 
writing and Interviewing workshop this 

Tomorrow, the seminar will concentrate 
on how to write a resume when applying 
for a job. This is scheduled from 3 p,m, to 4 
p m.. in Room 207. Klump Academic 

Wednesday, from 3 p,m, to 4 p,m . 
another seminar in resume writing will be 
held in Room 207. Klump Academic 

Friday. Ms, Weitz said, the seminar will 
conclude with a seminar on how lo inter- 
view for a job. This is scheduled from noon 
until 1 p.m. in Room 207, Klump Academic 

McQiiay will address 
Thursday's banquet 

An Engineering and Design Technology 
Advisory Committee Banquet will he held 
this Thursday, Nov. 15. at 6:30 p,m, in the 
Klump Academic lounge area. 

The program includes remarks from Dr. 
Paul L. McQuay. division director, and Dr. 
Edmond A Walters 3rd, dean (or degree 
and certificate programs, and dinner, said 
McQuay , 

Lyricist Lerner learns 
how not to handle women 

"How lo Handle a Woman," is one of the 
songs from the Broadway hit, "Camelot". 
as written by lyricist Alan Jay Lerner 
Lerner apparently should re-read his own 
words A Manhattan judge has granted 
Lerner's fourth wife royalities from one of 
Lerner's Broadway hits It's back alimon\ 
rding to the judge 

Thirty-nine Phi Beta Lambda fPBL) 
members attended the Eastern Regional 
Phi Beta Lambda Conference last Friday, 
Saturday, and Sunday. Oct 9 to U, in New 
Haven. Conn 

According to PBL reporter Robin A. 
Hummel, the College had the largest rep- 
resentation at the conference 

A kick-off dinner for the participating 
members was held in the City View Motel 
and Country House Restaurant, and a 
social time was held at the Grampian Hills 
Community Room. Tuesday night, Oct 6 

The conference dealt with leadership de- 
velopment, leadership survival skills, and 
project awareness, as well as goal setting 
and organization. 

Board okays 
equipment order 

Bv Brad English 
Staff Writer 

The College Board of Trustees met last 
Monday night for its monthly meeting, 
covering an agenda that included two 
action items, one item for discussion, and 
five reports 

First on the agenda was the re-approval 
of a purchase order for equipment The 
order was issued during the last fiscal 
year, but the equipment did not arrive 
until after the start of this fiscal year. 
Board policy requires re-approval of any 
such order. 

In personnel matters, the board accept- 
ed two resignations and approved the 
termination of one employee, A leave of 
absence for childbirth was granted to Cyn- 
thia Kleinle. reading instructor, develop- 
ment studies 

Other personnel matters included: 

-The extension of Robert Converse's 
employment as a temporary part-time 
substitute professional tutor. 

—Approved the addition of 10 employees 
for various positions with the professional 
staff, and also approved the hiring of nine 
people to the classified/service staff 

—Approved the transfer of E Margaret 
Emery from secretary to the coordinator 
of the capital fund campaign, to personnel 
clerk ( H ) at her current annual salary 

The board also heard a report about ren- 
ovation and instructional work projects. 
The report was given by Dean James O. 
Tule. executive assistant lo the president. 

Reports from the building and grounds 
committee, the personnel committee, the 
president and the board chairmen were 
also heard. 

The next meeting of the board of trustees 
will be Monday. Dec. 3 at 7:30 p.m. in 
Room 204 of the Klump Academic Center 

Dinner will be served for trustees and 
executive council members prior to the 
meeting by the College food and hospi- 
tality students 

Victor Villimas of Cleveland, Ohio, 
talked non-stop for 138 hours, from Oct 25 
toOct 31,1%7 

^^_ $1rOOO,000 



Everything for The Great Outdoors 

;S:r:::^S2S«TS preseason SkiS-le 

■ JEANS • You name it • We have it ^^ Cross Country 

■ Athletic Footwear Aipiii 
GLOVES • Mittens 

Page 4 

rTLIGHT Nov 12, 1979 


Sir Timber nabs championship 
in intramural football 
with TD save by Sherwood 

Bv Brian Kippcy 

Jeffrey E. Sherwood saved a long touchdown pass and inler- 
cepled on the final play of the game to give Sir Timber a wild 1-0 
victory over Saw Dusters for the intramural football champion- 
ship. The game was played Tuesday. Nov. 6. behind Unit K. 

Larry A. Drake, receiver for Saw Dusters, caught a long 
bomb, but was caught from behind by Sherwood, short of the 

However. Saw Dusters still liad lime lo 
win as Ihey llad the ball first and goal to go 

with one minute left lo plav After the first wyxy -v:^- 

down pass had fallen mcomplete m the end ^■■..rfx%.«-.«K 

/one, the .Saw Dusters rushed to gel a play g 

off without a huddle ' 

Gary L l^audcman sacked the quarter- ' 

back as the clock wound down Again the 
Saw Dusters had to go without a huddle 
This lime they just got Ihe snap away 
before the clock ran out 

Only score 

With no time remaining on the clock, the 
(luarterback looked into the end zone for a 
receiver. Instead, he threw the ball into 
Sherwood's arms and the victory was pre- 

Laudeman sacked the Saw Duster's 
quarterback for a safely late in the first 
half. The score proved to be Ihe game 

.Sir Timber leads 

Sherwood also had another interception 
and teammate Curlis K Shadle added 
another Mark Pintal picked off a pass for 
the Saw Dusters 

Sir Timber led five to four in first-downs 
and three to two in sacks of the quarter- 

Saw Dusters had beaten Screaming 
Clypsy Bandits 3-0 in the opening round 
Three consecutive safeties, two by John I. 
Bombick and one by Daniel W. Wescoat, 
was the margin of victory 

Sir Timber downed Wild Bunch 18-0 as 
Stephen R Lokey and Teddy T. Rubrighl 
teamed up for three touchdowns through 
the air, Thomas A Bylhell was the de- 
fensive star saving two touchdowns, inter- 
cepting a pass and knocking down three 

ntered the Union 

Center of Life 

David G Wawhei 

1905 Mill Unt 

Williamsporl, Pa. 

Phone (717) 326-3393 

y Appointment Only 



247 Campbell St. 


Wrapping up 

field hockey 



a display 

of action 

Vo-tech student Intramural basketball 
sets records 

Bob McAlister. a machine shop votecK 
student, from Jersey Shore High School, 
has broken some very important grid rec- 
ords. He is a senior there 

During his junior campaign. McAlister 
rushed for a net of over 1,000 yards, tolal- 
ing l.OI.I for his junior season and pushing 
his career tolal. to 1.436. 

According to William K Albright, sports 
inlormation consultant at Jersey Shore 
High .School. McAlister now holds the Ly- 
coming County rushing mark previously 
set in 197G 

During the current season. McAlister 
also surpassed the Jersey Shore career 
mark of 2.703 set by Bob 'Young in 1966 - 


begins season tomorrow 

IM basketball will open its season to- 
morrow at 6.30 p m . accoiding lo Thomas 
G- Gray, director of intramural sports. 

A schedule is posted on the IM bulletin 
board, first floor of BardoGym. Gray said 

Gray said all games will be played in Ihe 

More students needed 
for intramural wrestling 

More students are needed to sign up for 
intramural wrestling. According lo 
Thomas G Gray, director of intramural 
sports, there is a lack of interest tor IM 

Rules and schedules may be picked up al 
the IM bulletin board, first floor of Bardo 


"age 5 

One of the displays from lasl week's ■Spoilsnie 
featured in the lecture on turkeys given by Robert (i. I.i 

Robert Lesher 
talks turkey 
during 'Week' 

By Dwight Schniuck 
Staff Writer 

The week of Nov. 5 through 9 was Sports- 
men's Week at the College. Sportsmen's 
Week featured lectures and displays on the 
happenings In the outdoors. 

One of the lectures was given by Roberl 
G Lesher on turkeys and turkey hunting 

Lesher, the assistant superintendeni of 
schools for the South Williamsport Area 
School District, said he has been an avid 
turkey hunter for as long as he could 
remember. Still, he said he had "... nev- 
er gotten a turkey until he was 30 years 

Lesher said that since then h^ has 
bagged a turkey almost every yeaF. but 
admitted being "skunked " lasl year by the 
wily bird. 

Lesher has all the qualifications of being 
the turkey expert he says he isn't. He has 
had several stories published in the Penn- 
sylvania Game News, given many lectures 
on the subject of turkeys and how to hunt 
them, and won or placed in several turkey 
calling contests 

Lesher mentioned that m one Pennsyl- 
vania turkey calling contest he beat Ben 
Lee Rogers, a former world-champion tur- 
key caller. 

Lesher gave a demonstration on calling 
turkeys, including various calls such as 
the mating call, feeding call, and others 

A display Lesher showed consisted of 
turkey eggs, a full-mounted turkey and a 
half-mounted one, hen and torn turkey 
droppings and piaster casts of turkey 

Lesher stated that although turkeys are 
not very intelligent birds, their keen sense 
of eyesight and hearing make them a 
lormidable game bird 

Itobei I (;. l.esher in the middle of lecture 
on turkeys and turkey hunting, Lesher is 
known for his expertise on the wily bird. 

U.S. workers 
get pat on back 

The American worker got a pat on the 
back this week. The West German Trade 
Institute said Japanese and Americans are 
the world's hardest workers. 

An Institute survey made these findings; 

Japanese workers lose only two percent 
of their normal work hours annually 
through sick leave, accidents or other rea- 

Americans lose a bit more time ■- three- 
and-a-half percent. 

The French lead all European workers, 
staying home eight percent of the time. 

And as for the West Germans them- 
selves, the survey said their reputation for 
being industrious is somewhat exagger- 
ated. They lose about 10 percent of their 
work hours each year - about the same as 
Dutch and Italian workers 



AT THE / ^^/(j(> CjtcLl^MAy CotUO'On\ 

'^aSf'^Jc^ I ""^^ POLLflR TOWflRPS/ OUR_ A/JR&E 


sI'^w^fpT \ SUPER SCOOP 

\ \1 MOl/NV/:»INS OF ICE CRE>}Mi <1V£RS Of 
\ TOeflnbi, FORESTS OF BAN/(nAi, ETC . 
Of>El^ '^c ^— • ^ 

io-*io s/rr— »rHuR 

■0-*\> FHI 

N-'MBV 1979 •> 

World of Work 

,rl,l ../ II i.rt .If.' ;.f.M l,M /n Ir 

mlur. (:„ll4-^e 
, >/i..«/,/ /,.. ill- 


On-Campus Recruiting 

United Technical, Reading, Pa , Friday, Nov :W. group meeting at 9 am., 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium Disciplines: electrical technology, elec- 

trical construction 


Subniakers— must be 18 years old, available for weekends and evenings. 
Apply at the rear of SO-S Washington Blvd., 8 am to4 p m 

Part-time church organist or organist choir director for St. Paul Lutheran 
Church, 436 W Fourth St. Will have responsibility for one worship service a 
week and one evening for choir rehearsal. Send resume to Search Committee of 
St. Paul Lutheran Church. 

Babysitter— 3rd shift, 11:30 p m. to 7:15 a.m., for 9-monthold baby. Home, 
Claire Road, Montoursville, 368-3108 

Immediate full or part-lime employment. Wilson's Jean Warehouse, 325 
Market St. Must be 18 or older 

Waitress and waiter wanted GenelliLycoming needs banquet waitresses 
and waiters. Apply at front desk. 

Fitting and refinishing of skis-Wilson's Sporting Goods, 151B hours a week. 
30 hours a week over Christmas. Apply at store, 3'25 Market St. See Jim Shaffer 
or Mark Gallati. 

Dishwasher— Sundays or holidays, local person preferred. Apply Manager. 
Ross Club, 201 W. Fourth St. Call 326-28%. 

Temporary papering and painting, general carpentry. Apply Bill Mazzula 
during the day. Call 3'26-7041 Evenings call .i2G-n:!8. 

Career Jobs 

Bookkeeper-receptionist— Canton Area School District, 139 E Main St., 
Canton, Pa.. 17724. Apply Administrative Office, or call 717-673-3191 Appli- 
cations and resumes must be received before Nov. 16. 

Forestry Technician-Jerry S. Moore-Logging R.D 6, Lee Lane, Tunkan- 
nock, Pa.. 18657. Call 717-8,36-5549. Cut and skid logs, pulpwood and saw logs 

Graphic Arts Technicains-Sun Litho-Print, Inc , 421 N Courtland St , East 
Stroudsburg, Pa., 18301. Apply Mr. James A. Somers. Call 717-421-3250. Open- 
ings for printers and typists. 

Mechanical-Engineering Uraftpcrsons-AMP Inc , 1595 South Ml Jog St , 
Elizabelhtown, Pa., 17022. Apply Virginia Graham, call 717-367-1105 

Aviation Technicians-Cessna Aircraft Co , Wichita, Kansas, 67277 Apply 
Personnel Deparlmcnl. A&P Rating required 

Diesel iVIechanics-E Tetz & Sons, Inc., Crystal Run Road, Middletown, N.Y, 
10940. Apply Skip Tetz, call 914-692-4488. Need engine repairman for heavy 
equipment firm. 

Aviation Technicians-Atlantic Aviation Corp.. P.O. Box 1500. Wilmington, 
Del. 19850 Apply Mr Frederick W. Reamer Call 302-322-7000. A&P rating 

Machinist General and Toolmaking Techniciaos-J&B Precision Machine, 
3020 Bethlehem Pike, Hatfield, Pa., 19440 Apply Ben Brower Call 215-8221400 
or 2500. 

Graphic Arts Technician-Bro-Dart Industries, Arch Street Apply Don 
Brown. Need photo composer. 

Graphic Arts Technician and Frintiiig-Eureka Paper Box Co., 401 Eureka 
Place. Apply Donald Daksch. Call 326-9147. Need offset printer. 

Architects. Draftsperson. Civil Technicians and Technical Illustrators — 
Kurtanich Engineering, 6124 E State Street, Box 1225, Sharon. Pa . 16146 Apply 
Joseph A. KurUnich, call 412-981-4570. 

Engineering Draftsperson— Greenberg Owen Co.. 2121 Reach Road Apply 
Jerry Splain call 326-17.55 

Civil Itibnicun-Mithael Baker Jr Inc P O Box 280. Beaver. Pa. 15009. 
Appiv Mr Warrinlliiris 

^■4 *. ¥S'SS:W:SSi->SJS:¥r*S55fSW:¥SfS- 

Late Report 

New mayor 
to speak 
on campus 

This evening, newly- 
elecled Mayor Stephen J. Lucasi 
will speak at the bonfire to be 
held between Units 29 and 30. 
The bonfire is scheduled to begin at 6 

The Student Government 
Association invited the winning 
mayoral candidate to speak at 
week's end, after the results of 
last Tuesday's election were 

The mayor-elect was asked 
to speak about the interrelation- 
ships of the College and the 
community, according to Mrs. 
Jo Ann R. Kremiolli, student ac- 
tivities assistant. 

Page 6 

Because of our current parking shortage, more of our 
students will be thinking seriously about car pooling. To 
give the car pooling system a better chance for success, 
the Student Activities Office will serve as a clearing house 

'^v> — 

for all car pooling information. 

Car Pools 

Car Pools 

Car Pools 

Car Pools 

1. Carpool with other drivers. 
No car, need a ride 

2. Name 


3. Local address 


If you are interested in car pooling, please complete the 
survey below. When the Student Activities Office has re- 
ceived all the surveys, it will begin the process of match- 
ing students who drive with students who don't drive. 

For each new semester the student will have the respon- 
sibility to complete a new carpooling form at the Student 
Activities Office. 
Please return to Communications desk after completing. 
Give a ride 



Thursday: Time of departure 
Return time 

4. Local telephone number _ 

5. I can transport riders 

Occasionaly Vacations 

Every week 

Friday: Time of departure. 
Return time 


Saturday: Time of departure 
Return time 

6. Would you want to share expenses? Yes 

7. Please complete schedule: Friday departures, Sunday 
departures, weekends. 
a. Main Campus 

Monday: Time of departure 

Return time 

Tuesday: Time of departure 

Return time 

Sunday: Time of Departure . 
Return time 

b. Off-Campus: Earth Science . 


Route: Please list areas which you travel through and 
can pick up riders. 

Wednesday: Time of departure . 
Return time 

This form will be available for reference at the Communi- 
cations Center, first floor, Klump Academic Center or 
Room 136, Klump Academic Center. 

I4ff. « Mow Street 

Williamsport. PA 17701 

(71 7) 322-6712 

Walerbeds Finest Selection of 
Jewelry rolling; papers and 
Novelties smoking accessories 

^Anything Goes' 
to feature staff, 
faculty, students 

Thf Theater Company was to hold a full 
rehearsal on Saturday for the upcoming 
variety show. "Anything Goes'. 

According to Mrs. Lea Frymire. ad- 
visor, the cast ran through the entire show, 
marking the first time the entire cast re- 
hearsed together 

••Anything Goes" will take place at K 
p m.. Tuesday, Nov. 20, in the Klump Aca- 
demic Center auditorium, said Mrs. Fry- 
Included in the show will he students, 
teachers, members of the administration 
and staff, said Mrs, Frymire. 

The show w ill include the Mostoda Play- 
ers, of Milton, who will perform "There's 
Nuthin" Like A Dame", which is an 
excerpt from the Broadway show "South 

Also slated to perform are Dr. Edmond 
A. Walters ;ird. dean for degree and cer- 
tificate programs, who will portray Mark 
Twain, and Paul W. Goldfeder. business 
administration instructor, who will 
portray "Mr Cellophane", a character in 
the Broadway musical, "('hicago". 

Alumni meet toni<;ht 

The first meeting of the Alumni 
Association will be held at 7 tonight 
in the Klump Academic Center, 
Room 207, according to Mrs. Jo Ann 
Fremiotti, student activities assis- 


"Go Tell the Spartans" is set 
in the countryside of South Viet- 
nam in 1964, when Vietnam was 
little more than a new word in 
the vocabulary of America. At 
that time, the United States had 
only about 12.000 military ad- 
visors in South Vietnam. 

Major Asa Barker (Burt Lan- 
caster), the commanding officer 
of the Military Advisory Assis- 
tance Group detachment at 
Penang. interviews a number of 
new American soldiers. Among 
them are Corporal Courcey 
(Craig Wasson). a draftee fresh 
from the U.S.; Sergeant Oleo- 
nowski (Jonathan Goldsmith), 
a battle-weary veteran sent up 
from the Delta Region who had 
served with Maj. Barker in 
Korea; and Lieutenant Hamil- 
ton (Joe Unger), a naive patri- 
otic but humane officer on his 
first assignment. 

Barker receives orders to send 
a detachment of Vietnamese and 
some American advisors to Muc 
Wa. an abandoned outpost in 
the countryside which the 
French had occupied and lost 
during their war against the 
Vietnamese a decade earlier. 
Although in disagreement with 
the wisdom of occupying an area 
that had been peaceful for years. 
Barker nevertheless complies 
with orders. He sends Lt. Hamil- 
ton. Sgt. Oleonowski. Cpl. 
Courcey, medical corpsman 
Abraham Lincoln (Dennis How- 
ard! and radioman Ackley (John 
Megna) as the advisory team 
with the collection of Vietna- 

regular soldiers — headed by the 
aggressive and capable Cowboy 



to establish 

base at Muc Wa. 

While digging i 
the soldiers come 
down cemetery 
French soldiers fi 

signpost above the cemetery 

quote from Herodotus, writing 

I at Muc Wa. 

filled with 
nm the prev- 
iption on the 

about the Battle of Thermopylae 
between the Greeks and the 

Persians in 480 B.C.: 

Go tell the Spartans, thou that 
passeth by. That here, obedient 
to their laws, we lie. 

As the soldiers go about their 
duties, Courcey establishes a 
friendship with his men, partic- 
ularly Cpl. Old Man (James 
Hong). Sgt. Oleonowski and 
Cowboy become the principal 
leaders as Lt. Hamilton tries to 
learn the ropes and fight off an 
attack of amoebic dysentery. On 
a patrol, a group led by Sgt. 
Oleonowski runs into some Viet 
Cong but is able to return to Muc 
Wa. However, one South Viet- 
namese is hit and lies moaning 
across the river from Muc Wa. 
Lt. Hamilton insists that an 
attempt be made to rescue the 
wounded man. Ignoring Oleo- 
nowski's entreaties that it's too 
dangerous to attempt a rescue. 
Hamilton dashes out himself. 
He is caught in a crossfire and 

The next day. Oleonowski, 
completely drained with battle 
fatigue and remorse, commits 

Baker dispatches his aide. 
Captain Olivetti (Marc Singer), 
to take command at Muc Wa. 
and soon after, intelligence re- 
ports a big formation of Viet' 
Cong moving toward the outpost. 
Courcey. on patrol, runs into 
them and barely makes it back 
to base. 

With the help of air support, 
the defenders at Muc Wa repulse 
a major frontal assault. How- 
ever, under increasing pressure 
on the outpost. Barker is ordered 
to take the American troops out 
by helicopter. When it becomes 
clear that the South Vietnamese 
are not coming out also, Courcey- 
disobeys Barker's orders and 
elects to remain, setting the 
stage for a valiant attempt to 
battle through Viet Cong lines to 
friendly territory. 

□ □□□□□□□□□□□ 

We're getting strafed, 

shelled, bombed and blasted. 

And it isn't even our damned war! 



7:30 P.M. 

Klump Academic Center $1.00 




Screenplay by WENDELL MAYES Based on Ihe novel "IncidenI al Muc W'by DANIEL FORD 

Execulive Producer MICHAEL F LEONE Music Composed and Conducled by Dick Hailigan 

A Sparlan Produclions/Mar Visia Produclions Presenlalion Prmls by CFi 



Car smash Bloodmobile 

today opens 
Zany Week 

Zany Week - Ihe Sludenl Govern- 
ment Associalion's week of fun events 
for students -- opens today with a car 
smash at 4 p.m. 

Other fun events during the week 
include a performance by "Mr. 
Fingers" -- described as a master of ex- 
trasensory perception and magic by his 
promoters. The Mr. Fingers perfor- 
mance is free to students of the Col- 
lege. It will be held at 8 p.m., Thurs- 
day in the Klump Academic Center 

Other events include a Hood Fren- 
zy. Volleyball Tournament, and the 
Coronation of the Williamsporl Area 
Community College Greaser King and 
Queen. (See Page One Cover for 
lislin^s of events and limes.) 

Mr. Fingers 
to perform 

Irv Wciner. also kn 

Mr, Fin- 

gers", will perform Thursday at 8 p.m. in 
the Klump Academic Center, according to 
Mrs Jo Ann Fremiotii, student activities 

Admission will be free to all college 
students with identification and lo chidren 
under I2yearsofage. 

Admission is $1.50 for the public and lor 
students without 10- 

"An Evening With Irv Weiner", the one- 
man show which is currently touring the 
country at colleges and universities 
brings back Ihe days of old vaudeville, said 
Mrs Fremiotti 

A feature of Weiner's performance is the 
mailing of a sealed package lo someone 
who IS supposed lo guard it until showtime 
Mrs Fremiotti is currently in possession 
of the package mailed for his performance 

college visit 
nets 473 pints 

A Iwd day visit ol Ihe Ked Cross Uliicid 
mobile lo the College netted 47:1 pints o( 
blood, according to Mrs Ellen H, Arnold, 
blood service coordinator lor the Hed 

Although the eoo-pinl goal, was nol 
reached, the Red Cross was "very satis- 
fied" with Ihe results, 

"There were .513 people who volun- 
teered " said Mrs Arnold, "and of 
those, 40 were turned away because of 
recent illnesses " 

Among the donors were those who re- 
ceived special recognition reaching gallon 

The only Ihree-gallon donor was Dr 
David M Heiney. dean of sludenl and 
career development, 

The only student lo donate Iwo gallons 
was George K. Cohick, a mechanical 
drafting student of Williamsporl 

Students reaching the one gallon m.nrk 
were Michael E, Passmore, a mechanic .il 
drafting student of Blossburg and Daviil K 
Shullz, a general studies student ol .Sun 

"We appreciated everyone's cooper 
ation and are looking forward to visiting 
Ihe College again nexl March." said Mrs, 

Scheduling ends 
Friday, students 
advised to meet 
with advisors 

"Scheduling for the Spring term ends 
this Friday." according to Kathryn M. 
Marcello. director of student records. 

Students who have nol scheduled are 
advised to meet with their advisors "soon" 
to assure the required classes, she said. 

"When scheduling, it is important to 
check for time confhcts to avoid running 
into other classes." she added 

Grants, work study open 
for spring semester 

Grants and work study money are still 
available for 1979-80, according to Jennie 
T, Bills, financial aid office director 

Any student who is presently receivmg a 
basic grant, can be eligible for further 
funding. Students wishing to receive funds 
should stop by the financial aid office so 
they can be given the forms and directions, 
said Ms Bills 



"We appreciated everyone's cooperalion..." commenled a Red Cross 
representative after the recent Bloodmobile visit at Ihe College. The visit 
netted 473 pints. 

Gemutlichkeit 'great way' 
for staff members to meet 

learn what they do." she added 
So planned agenda 

"I made homemade tomato juice 
and zucchini bread for the first 
"gemutlichkeit". said Dr Watters 
with a note of pride. 

"We all agreed there should be 
more of this type of getting to- 
gether." said Mrs, Crissman. 
'People have a chance to talk with 
others that ordmarily they may have 
never met," she added. 

Although there is no planned agen- 
da, these "gemutlichkeits" usually 
last "an hour" and are held in a diff- 
erent place each time, 

"We would like to ha 
two weeks." said Mrs 
"and invite 10 lo 12 m 

, The next "gemutlichkeit" will be 
held within the next two weeks, she 
said. Ron McMahon. administrative 
assistant for CETA. will be bringing 
"goodies " to this event 

By Trudy Shively 
Staff Writer 

I'lt's the greatest thing." said 
Mrs. Ann R. Crissman, secretary to 
Dr. Edmond A Watters 3rd. "es 
pecially for the new instructors ' ' 

"It's an informal gathering where 
we invite different faculty and staff 
members to each meeting." she 
said, "Someone is chosen before 
each meeting to bring something tor 
all toeat." she added. 

"Let's not call it a gathering." 
said Dr Watters "Let's call it a 
'gemutlichkeit' !" 

Homemade Foods 

"The purpose of a gemuthchkeit" 
is to introduce the people in different 
departments, the administration. 
the faculty and staff members to one 
another," said Mrs. Crissman. 

"We have staff members who 
have never been in many of our 
offices." she said, "It's really nicelo 
get acquainted with those people and 

one every 
fibers at a 


Irv Weiner. known as *'Mr. Fingers", will perfon 
Ihe Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 

I Thursday at 8 p.m. 


Bulletin Board 


"Go Tell the Spartans" and "Flash Gordon" serial. Chapter 10, 7:30 tonight, 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium, $1 with student ID 
Junior American Dental Hygiene Association, Whiten-up Sale, all this week. 

Tomorrow, Student Government Association, 4 p,m . Room i;J2, Klump Aca- 
demic Center, 
Tomorrow, Gamma EpsilonTau, 4 p,m, Frat Room, Unit 6, 

Tomorrow and Wednesday, Resume Writing and Interviewing Workshop, 
"How to Write a liesume", 3 to4 p,m,. Room 207, Klump Academic Center, 

Friday, "How to Interview for a Job", 12 noon lo 1 p m , Room 207. Klump 
Academic Center. 

Hockey players must turn in uniforms and equipment lo Ihe Physical Plant 
by Friday. 

Friday and Saturday, Wrestling-Corning Community College, Thanksgiving 
Tournament, ,'\wa^ 





nistration; Earl I 
nd Dwight E. Scl 

man, advertisin 
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struction; Crysta 





red; a 

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n. business 

h, undecia 


Jeff L. 

iola L. I 
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Richard M. Borland, dlc^el mrchanioi 
sludfnl from Wirren. won Ihc peanul 
pushing contest durtnic ihf Sludenl 
<.ovrrnmenl AsvocJation /any Week last 
week. Borland aUo lied for fint place In 
the spaghelti ealinf; conlesi and placed in 
Ihf belching coattil.f Complete coverage 
of Zanv Week in the next issue of The 

World of Work 

liming, fu, llarlil nf H ork are jmwiiM In fnmk J. Iliiii^: 
I'lannmit Offiir. Riiim 2W/. K(iim;< limlrmir Onlcr. /n<(ii 
re, Ml U, ihOI offur. 

>rlfir. tlttltefif 
>hmM l«- fli- 


Graphic Arts Technicians-Sun LilhoPrinl, Inc , 421 North Courtland Street. 
East Stroudsburg, Pa 18301. Openings for printers. Apply. Mr James A. 

Aviation Technician-Cessna Aircraft Co . Wichita. Kan . 67277 A4P rating 
required. Apply: Personnel Department 

niesel Mechanic— E Tetz & Sons. Inc , Crystal Run Road. Middletown. N.Y. 
10940 Needs engine repairman for heavy equipment. Apply: Skip Tetz 

Forestry Technician— Jerry S, Moore-Logging. R.D 6 Lee Lane. Tunkan- 
nock. Pa 18657. Cut and skid logs, pulpwood and saw logs. 

Mechanical and Engineering Draftsmen Henovo. Pa. Apply Lock Haven 
Employment Office. Jay Street. lx)ck Haven. Pa Apply : Mr Alex Lechmanick 

Tool Designmen— Smith Corona (operations). Route 13. Cortland, N.Y. 13045 
Designing tools for the sheet metal and wood industries. Apply: Mr. James 

Kngineering Draftsmen-Control Chief. P Box 141, Bradford, Pa 16701 
Apply: Personnel Manager, 

Engineering and Mechanical Dratlsmen-ACF. AMCAR Division, Missouri 
Plant. Milton. Miss 17847, Apply: Mr Mike Roberts- 
Engineering Draftsmen— Greenburg Oven Co, Inc., 2121 Reach Road, Wil- 
liamsporl Pa . Apply : Jerry Splain 


Eleclrlcal Technicians & Electrical Construction— United Technical, Read 
ing, Pa.. Nov, 30, group meeting at 9 ;i m . Klump Academic Center Auditoi 
ium. May graduates' 


Interior painting, some carpenlrv. Walking distance from the College C.^ll 

Cook's helper— part-time until Nov, 15. then full-time. Bourbon Street Nighl 
Club. 220 Linn Street. Williamsporl Call Chef Domino at 326-5633 after 5 pi 

Telephone sales person— Olan Mills Studit 
Apply : Mrs Cowles, Manager at 326-l%l . betwee 
Waitress or Waiter-Evening hours Call after 8 
Rilhvsilter:; children I'hnnc JII4 17'2r, 

, to 1 p,m, or4p I 
m and 1 p r 

. 323-9651 

toBp I 

.ll,nlicl|i«.iill<-il H. 

M|, K 

Needed: Someone to shovel walk when the 
snow starts (lying. Leave name and 
telephone number cfo Box 5, SPOTLIGHT ol- 
(Ice. Room 7, KAC basement. 

The female record for the longest contin- 
uous shower is 98 hours, one minute set by 
Paula Glenn. 18, and Margaret Nelson, 20, 
in Britain on Nov, 24, 1971, 





Team members practice tl 
Monday, Nov. 12. The ga 

s before playing in the volleyball gan 

-, were part of the first-night activities of Zany 

PBL honored 
with plaque 

Members of the College Phi Beta 
Lambda (PBL) chapter attended the 
Eastern Regional Phi Beta Lambda con- 
ference from No- 9 to 11, and returned 
from New Haven, Conn, with a plaque. 

The plaque was awarded to PBL for 
having the largest membership club on the 
east coast. 

Paul W. Goldfeder, PBL advisor, said 
the plaque, which was the only one 
presented at the conference, was accepted 
by Andy W. Wentz, club president, at a 
banquet Saturday evening. 

Goldfeder added that the executive 
council of the local chapter met last Wed- 
nesday, Nov 14 He said plans are in- 
complete for the coming month's activities 
which tentatively include a Christmas 
dinner and dance planned for sometime 
before the end of the semester. 

According to Goldfeder, plans were also 
discussed for fund raising activities, and 
samples of new merchandise were shown 
to the executive council. 

PBL will also sponsor a Christmas 
party, which will be open to all students 
and faculty of the business division. Gold- 
feder said the exact date for the party has 
not yet been determined 

Wildcats hoping 
for good season 

Although this year's men's basketball 
team lacks height, it seems to compensate 
by being aggressive and havmg tremen- 
dous faith in members and coach. 

"We're hoping it's going to be a good 
season ", said John F. Gray, of Northeast, 
a carpentry and buildmg student, when 
commenting on his outlook for the season, 

"1 think we'll have a good season." 
stated Alfred "Slick" W, Henderson, of 
Pottstown, a machine general student. 
Henderson added, "We're small but we 
have a lot of confidence in ourselves." 

Len R. Maguire. of Enola, a carpentry 
and building student, said "We're small 
but tough ' He added, "Coach Manikowski 
has some interesting views on the game " 

The Wildcats are looking forward to a 
good season. Their opening game will beat 
Delaware County Community College at 8 
p,m next Wednesday, Nov, 28, 

li Pt^h'ins for ivrestlin^ tonight 

All students who signed up for intra- 
mural wrestling are to report to Bardo 
Gym today at 6:30. 

According to Thomas G. Gray director 
of intramurals. weigh-ins and matches will 
begmat this time 

Softball was invented in 1887 by George 
Hancock, a Chicagoan. 

Completion of 
schedules urged 

"Students who did not schedule for the 
Spring semester between Oct, 29 and Nov. 
16 will not receive an invoice ( bill i during 
the Thanksgiving vacation," said Kathryn 
M- Marcello, director of student records. 

"I encdurage students who have not sch- 
eduled to see their advisor immediately," 
she added, "before the regular scheduling 
period has ended." 

Even though most students have already 
scheduled, there are 38 percent who have 
not, she said. . 

Thomas Frazier claims 
raffle prize; Remington 
Model 870 sho^un 

Thomas A. Frazier, Williamsport. has 
won first place in the Forest Technicians 
Association raffle drawmg held Nov. 1. He 
won a Remington Model 870 pump shot- 
gun, according to club president Richard 
A, Reasinger, 

Second place, a Woolrich down vest, was 
won by Allan Geyer of St, Marys. Ray Bal- 
user. also of St. Marys, won the third prize, 
a Buck Folding hunting knife. 

The drawing was held at the Schneebeli 
building in AUenwood, 


First Place Award Winner 

The Columbia 

Scholastic Press 



The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly 
throughout the academic year, except tor 
official college vacations, by journalism 
and other interested students 

Office: Room 7. Klump Academic 

Center (basement). Telephone: (717) 

326-3761. Extension 221. 

Member, Columbia Scholastic 

Press Association 

Member, Pennsylvania 

Collegiate Press Association 



Center of Life 


Dai/id G Wascher 




1905 Mill Lane 

Williansport, Pa. 

Phone (7171 326-3393 

By Appointment Only 


Women's basketball squad 
stressing aggressiveness 

B> Jackie Cardene 
Staff Writer 

Mrs Katherine Revello. entering her 
second season as the women's basketball 
coach, is very confident about this year's 
team. She said there is not much height, 
but "we are working hard on defense " 

Mrs. Revello was awarded a bachelor's 
degree in health and physical education by 
East Stroudsburg State College. She is 
teaching health and physical education at 
Montgomery High School. 

Mrs. Revello has coached 

There are 14 girls out for the team. Mrs. 
Revello said there will be no cuts, but there 
are only I2 uniforms. Not every girls will 
receive a uniform, but Mrs. Revello noted 
that whomever she feels is most ready for 
a game will wear a uniform. 

Mrs, Revello stresses aggressiveness 
due to lack of height. She said the girls are 
polite and very coachable. 

Mrs. Revello acknowledged, "The 
league is very stong and we will have are 
hands full," She added, "There are many 

lennis al Montgomery for 10 years and f* '^^""^ ""If'??! *'"..''°"'' ''""'' *' 
coached women^ basketball there for four l'™* "'"^'"6 about them 

Last season's overall record were three 


Mrs, Revello is married and lives 
South Williamsport with her husband, 

nanda daughti 

Asked about coaching at the college than the previous o 

wins and eight losses, Mrs, Revello enthus- 
iastically stated the girls are doing there 
best and hope to produce a better record 

level, Mrs, Revello said, "It is much 
easier, because most of the girls hai 

The team's first game is at 1 p.m.. Sat- 
urday. Dec. 1. The lady Wildcats will be 

played ball in high school, and I don't have debuting one the home court. 

to start with the basics." 

This year is the first year the women's 
team has been included in the Eastern 
Pennsylvania Community College Athletic 
Conference (EPCCAC). This is the team's 
second season as an organized club. 

Intramural volleyball 
entries open soon: Gray 

Entries will soon be open for all inter- 
ested students who want to participate in 
intramural volleyball. 

According to Thomas G, Gray, director 
of intramurals. volleyball will be open to 
all students, both male and female. Co-ed 
teams may also be formed, he said. 

Gray said interested students are to pick 
up rosters and rules at the IM bulletin 
board on first floor of Bardo Gym. 

Entries will be available shortly before 
Christmas, he said. 

Mrs, Revello also reported that both 
scheduled games against Lehigh College 
have been cancelled, due to the dropping of 
their women's basketball organization. 

Free pizza to be given 
for deer hunting prize 

A deer hunting contest will be held at 4 
p.m.. Tuesday. Nov, 27, accordmg to Mrs. 
Jo Ann Fremiotti. student activities assis- 

The winner of the contest will be the 
person who bags the deer with the biggest 

All contestants are asked to bring a pic- 
ture of the deer to the Communications 
Center, Klump Academic Center before 4 
p.m, she said. 

The prize — a free large pizza from 
Pizza Hut — will be given away at 4 p.m. 

Accounting student top scorer 
in IM bowling with 237 game 

By Brian Rippey 
Staff Writer 

David A Peterson, an accounting 
student, is averaging 181 after the first five 
weeks of the intramural bowling season. 

Peterson, who rolled a 237 for the 
league's high game, threw two 200 or 
better scores Thursday, Nov, 8, to become 
the first bowler of the season to total 400 in 
two games. 

He also has a 384 and 363 two-game total 
this year. They are the second and fourth 
highest series this far. 

Curtis F. Shadle. a forest technology stu- 
dent, has the third and fifth highest totals 
with a 364 and 362 

Robert E Maurer Jr., an electrical con- 
struction student, rolled a 207 for the only 
other game entered in the 200-or-over cate- 
gory, according to statistics released by 
Thomas A, Bythell. league secretary 

The league meets every Thursday after- 
noon at the Young Men's Christian Assn., 
West Fourth and Elmira Streets. 

It is using a 70 percent handicap system 
this year, Bythell said One win is given to 
each team with the high total for each 
game including the handicap. A third wm 
is given to the team for total pins, again 
the handicap is added 

The Philadelphia Flyers was the first ex- 
pansion club to win the Stally Cup in the 
National Hockey League 

With the wrestling season 
rapidly approaching, the at- 
titude of the team is impor- 
tant. Confidence in the team 
and enjoying the sport are 
essential ingredients to a suc- 
cessful team. 

Thomas S. 
, Husler. a third- 
: semester elec- 
; trical technology 
: student .feels 
; "this year's 
: team will add up 
; to as good a Thomas S. Husler 
: quality team as last year's." 

Commenting on the 
: workouts, Husler said, "The 
; practices don't take a lot of 
: time but they are good and 
: hard." 

Dennis L. Wise, a 

: firstsemester 
; broadcasting 
■ major, thinks 
; "This could 
: possibly be a 
; young team." 
: He added, 
:; "More running 
i will have us in 
:; better condition 

i: school." 

Dennis L. Wise 

than high 


is key 

for winning 


By Larry Steele 

Mike H. Flinko, a second 
semester carpentry student, 
says Coach Wasson doesn't 
put as much pressure on the 
team as had other coaches he 
had been associated with. 

This way, he I 
wrestler who 
wants to wrestle ' 
will wrestle bet- 
ter because he I 
has to push ' 
himself." Mike H. Flinko 

So, with the first competi- 
tion for the team slated last 
Friday and Saturday, Nov. 16 
and 17, in a tournament at 
Corning Community College, 
it seemed Coach Max G. 
Wasson had instilled the right 
winning attitude in this year's 



Old smoking pipes, pipe racks, and humidors. 
Please call Wayne Miller al 1-656-7386 col- 
lect. Or leave name and telephone number 
with Box 5, The SPOTLIGHT. Room 7. Klump 

Pelleschi's Uniform Wotld 


11 W. 4th SI. 

Vtilliimsporl. Pa. 17701 

phont mtm 

Land of Oz 

14 W. Willow Street 

Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

(717) 322-6712 

Waterbeds . Jewelry . INovellies 

Finest Selection 

of Rolling Papers and Smoking Accessories 

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Everything for The Great Outdoors 


Footwear • Wofk-Hunting-Hiking 
lEANS • You name it - We have it 
Athletic Footwear 
GLOVES • Mittens 

OPEN 9 AM ■ 9 PM Mon.Fri 

Pre-Season Ski Sale 

XC Cross Country 


325 Market St. 
Other DAYS 9 AM - 5:30 PM 

Yearbook is 'Go!' 
with advisor, staff 
appointments made 

Bulletin Board 


The Wild Bunch" and Flash Gordon" serial. Chapter 11, Klump AcademK 
Center Auditorium. 7:30 tonight, $1 with student ID 

Phi Beta Lambda. Room 302. Klump Academic Center. :J:45 p.m . Wednes 


B\ Trudv M.Shivel.v 
Stafr W rilrr 
■The yearbook ts underway!" ex- 
claimed Kathryn M Marcello. director of 
student records and yearbook advisor. 
"A meeting was held Wednesday, Nov. 

felter. an electrical technology student of 

Slafrs needed 

Organizations editor Brenda A Long a 

floriculture student of Driftwood, literary 

/copy editor, Tammy R Bennett, an ad- 

7. to assign students to their positions and vertising art student of Towanda and lay- 
out editor. Cristen Carberry. a forest tech- 
nology student of Pottstown 

"We need staffs to work under these 
editors." said Mrs Marcello "Anyone in- 
terested in joining a staff should contact 
one of the above editors as soon as pos 
sible," she added. 

"Yearbook meetings will be held at 3 p. 
m Tuesdays." she said, "in the Klump 
Academic Center basement." 

"However, tomorrow's meeting will be 
held in Room 132. Klump Academic Cent- 
er," she said 

"Mr. Hawkces will present a slide show- 
on the production of a yearbook." she said 

"Students interested in becoming part of 
the 19R0 Montage should plan to attend — 
as well as the editors." she said. 

assignments, " she added 

Present at the meeting was William H. 

Hawkees 3rd. publications consultant for 

Josten's "who will meet with the yearbook 

staff as an instructor." she said 

Apiiointments made 

Students appointed lo positions are as 
follows: Editorin-chief. Trudy MShively. 
a journalism student of South Williams- 
porl, photography editor, HaroM P. Eck, 
an accounting student of Jersey Shore; 
faculty administration editor. Amy L, Bo- 
hart, a computer operator student of 
Jersey Shore and sports activities editor. 
Donna L, Elsasser. a computer science 
technology student, of Cocolamus. 

The student/class editors are Joanne 
Dlnorado, a machine tool technology stu- 
dent of Johnsonburg and Alton E. Glat- 

WW AS scheduled to begin 
operating FM radio soon 

"We now have program authorization 
from the Federal Communications Com- 
mission ( FCC } to operate at 10 watts FM." 
said Clifford Horlon. broadcasting instruc- 

According to Horton. the program auth- 
orization is "... the last step before 
licensing," After the station is licensed, 
broadcasting students will be able lo oper- 
ate on FM, 

The station. Radio WWAS, will be oper- 
ating at 10 watts FM power rather than on 
closed-circuit broadcasting as now. he 

A test program is scheduled to be run 
sometime this week if the station's 
crippled transmitter is in operation, said 

The transmitter was sent lo be repaired 
in California last week, and it was un- 
certain if il« would be returned in time for 
the test, Horton said, 

The box containing the entries for the 
"Guess the Day" contest will be "opened 
as soon as I have administrative approval 
from Dr. Watters to officially begin broad- 
casting," said Horton. 

Horlon is currectly working on a hand- 
book on FM operation of the broadcasting 
facility which is required before adminis 
trative approval will be given, he said. 

Horton said the week after Thanksgiving 
is the target date for beginning operation 
under FM power 

Attendance sheets from 
veterans urj^ed: Johnson 

"Veterans enrolled in certificate cour- 
ses, who have not handed in attendance 
sheets for August. September, or October. 
please do so immediately," said Mrs 
Vicki L. Johnson, veterans affairs special- 

"You must also bring your white certifi- 
cation card with you." she said 

"If you have already received your 
check for October and the white card'was 
not enclosed." she added, "it is important 
to see me at once " 

For more information, veterans may 
contact Mrs. Johnson in Room 110, Klump 
Academic Center between 8 am, and 4 
p.m., Monday through Friday. 

but Fling flops 

The clam cake sale held by the Food and 
Hospitality Club was a success, according 
to George E. Schreppel, co-manager of the 

Betty L. Shuster, also co-manager, and 
seven other students helped prepare the 
clam cakes for the sale. Schreppel said 

Thirty-five dozen cakes were sold. Sch* 
reppel said. The sale was held on an ad- 
vanced order only basis 

While the clam cake sale was a success, 
the Fall Foliage Fling was a "total wash- 
out," Schreppel said. 

The dance that was held in the Lair Wed- 
nesday, Nov 7. only drew a crowd of about 
25 students. Schreppel said. 

Heavy equipment class 

According to Horton, the winner of the tO lOUr AllcntOWn plant 

contest will have either a taped interview 


"Anything Goes". Klump Academic Center Auditorium. Theater Group. 8 
p.m.. tomorrow. Admission $1 

Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, Friday, and Monday, no classes. 

Interclub Council Room 132 Klump Academic Center 8pm tomorrow 

Clam cake sale Feature writer 

termed 'success', guest at second 

Your Own Bag' 

which will be broadcasted, or a live inter- 
view during which the presentation of the 
prizes will be made. The interview will be 
broadcasted on the first day of FM oper- 
ation, said Horton 

Student chapter of SME 
attends banquet, lecture 

The student chapter of the Society of 
Manufacturing Engineers i SME ) attended 
a seminar at 6:30 p.m . last Monday. Nov 
12, The banquet and meeting was held at 
the Angus Inn, near Hughesville. 

Terry L. Stouffer. SME vice president, 
said a roast beef dinner was followed by an 
informal lecture by Thomas Ballock. of 
Gidding and Lewis Electronics, on "Con- 
siderations in Numerical Control Appli- 


Typing done in my home anytime. 
Reasonable rates. Electric typewriter gives 
clean manuscripls. Call 368-8965. 

Freshmen in the Service and Operation 
of Heavy Equipment recently went on a 
field trip to the Mack assembly plant in Al- 
lentown. according to instructor William 
L Stevens 

Because of the number of freshmen 
taking part in the tour, two trips were 
taken with about 40 freshmen on each trip. 
The trips were Thursday, Nov. 8. and Wed- 
nesday. Nov. 14. 

The freshmen took a tour of the plant 
and were able to view how trucks are put 
together, satd Stevens. 

Instructors involved in the trips included 
Dan C. Emick. Paul J, Zell Jr.. and Scott 
B Appleman 


Old smoking pipes, pipe racks, and humidors. 
Please call Wayne Miller at 1-656-7386 col- 
led. Or leave name and telephone number 
with Box 5. The SPOTLIGHT, Room 7, Klump 
Academic Center. 

^\G^ * Sam Peckinpah's 

Unabridged . . . Ruthless . . . Intelligent 

7:30 P.M. 






In Two Weeks: 

Horror Double Bill 
Freaks and Mansion of the Doomed 

H> .lackKkke 
Staff Writer 

Mrs. Susan Brooke, a feature writer for 
the Bloomsburg Morning Press, was the 
speaker for the second "Your Own Bag" 
session, on Friday. Nov. 9. 

Approximately 20 people attended Mrs, 
Brookes talk, which centered on her dut- 
ies at the "Mornmg Press". She will have 
completed three years with the newspaper 
this January 

Mrs. Brooke said she had "never worked 
on a high school or college paper", but had 
always liked writing. She began working 
for the Morning Press with "very little 
training". Her first assignments were 
covering meetings as a "stringer". 

"A "stringer", she explained, goes along 
with the reporter who is writing the story 
to be published, and writes a demon- 
stration story. The demonstration story is 
given to the editor who critiques it 

Mrs. Brooke considers feature writing 
the most interesting part of her job. As 
with most small papers, she must work in 
several different areas, and, she said, fea- 
ture writing is her "dessert," 

The "dry" part of her job, she acknow- 
ledged, concerns reporting on a school 
board and the work she does for the social 
department This includes writing notices 
of marriages, engagements, and marriage 


After her talk, Mrs Brooke toured the 
SPOTLIGHT office. 

The next "Your Own Bag" will be held at 
noon, Dec. 7. 
/\o paper next tveek 

The SPOTLIGHT will not be pub- 
lished next week due to the Thanks- 
giving vacation. The next issue of 
the newspaper will be Monday, Dec, 

L/ollege Oorner 


Phone 3221321. 

Call ahead lo[ lake-out orders. 

We will have order read» lor »ou lo pick up. 

Hours: 7 a.m. - 4 p.m. 

Restautant/Snack Bai 

Open for Breakfast: 

7 a.m. 

Breakfast Served lU 



( Monday, Dec. 3, 1979 VoTlS.No. 13 8 Pages ) 

Music! the 
next issue be 
Dec. 10 

Christmas decorating contest opens today 

Starting today each club is asked to 
select a specific day on which they will 
spread Christmas cheer around the cam- 
pus. This event will run until the 15th of 
this month, according to Mrs. Jo Ann 
Fremiotti, student activities assistant 

In conjunction with this is the College 
Christmas Party which will be held Dec. 15 
in the Klump Academic Center auditor- 

There will be free entertainment and 
food. Also, the prizes for the Christmas 
decoration contest will be given away, she 

Decorations for this contest must be 
done by 4 pm. Dec. 12. according to Mrs. 

The rules for the contest are as follows : 
1 Anyone wanting to enter the Christmas BariQUet fOf graduates 
contest must inform Mrs. Fremiotti, Room /* -^ t r^ i -^ 

136, Klump. and guests to be Dec. 12 

2, Contest is open to students and Faculty / ^ ^^^^^^ j^^ December graduates will be 
^^^11- ^ „ .u u. . held on Dec. 12 at 6:30 p.m. in the Klump 

3. The College reserves the nghl to remove ^^.^^g^,^. Center cafeteria, according to 
Mrs. JoAnn Fremiotti, Student Activities 

The dinner is free lo all December grad- 
uates and their guests, she said. 

Any graduate wishing to attend this 
dinner must make reservations by Dec. 7. 
Reservations can be made by contacting 
Mrs. Fremiotti 

anything that is not approved by the Fire 

4 All decorations must meet the Fire Mar- 
shall's approval, for fire safety. 

5 The College will not be responsible for 
theft or damage, 

6 No candles and no angel hair, 

7. Lights used must be U L. approved, 

8 Nodecoraling on the T V "s or monitors 

9 Each club will be responsible for safety 
of equipment 

10- Electrical cords strung across corri- 
dors must be tapped to the floor with a 
strong durable tape that will take traffic. 
11. No decorating over electrical recep- 
ticals. heating ducts, cold air returns, 
thermostats or cover electrical cords with 

12, Doors and exits are not to be blocked. 
Doors must move freely if decorated. 

13 Swinging doors may not be decorated. 

14 If trees are used JoAnn must be in- 
formed so that the trees can be sprayed by 
the Maintenance Department wi 
resistant chemical before they 

The catagory of prizes will be as follows: 
1. Most unique 

2 Most elaborate. 

3 Old Fashioned. 

4 Biggest joke, 
fire S Most attractive. 

6. Merriest, 
The prizes will be five dollars for the stu- 

Choir to hold Christmas 

reheari^al Wednes^day 

There will be a one-hour, all-chorus 
Christmas rehearsal 6 to 7 p.m., Wednes- 
day, in the Klump Academic Center Audi- 

■"All are invited," said Mrs, Sylvia Lea 
Fry mire 

The chorus will perform Thursday. Dec 
13. in the Best Western Motel. 

PBL Christmas party 
planned for Dec. 14 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) will be spon- 
soring a Christmas party from 11 am. to 2 
p.m., Friday. Dec. 14, in Room 311 of the 
Klump Academic Center. 

According to Andy W. Wentz. PBL presi- 
dent, the party will be open to all business 
and computer science students and facul- 
ty. Wentz added that refreshments will be 

IM volleyball entries 
now open for students 

Intramural volleyball entries are now 
open for men, women and co-ed teams, 
according to Thomas G. Gray director of 

Interested students may pick up a roster 
and set ol rules at the IM bulletin board, 
first floor of Bardo Gym 

No Iranian students 
attending classes here 

"There are no Iranian students on cam- 
pus at this time." said Mrs. Deborah K 
Grieco, transcript clerk in the student rec- 
ords office, 

Mrs. Grieco said there had been appli- 
cations from two students of Iranian des- 
cent for the Spring semester, but they 
decided not to attend. 

15 Trees must be kept moist and may use dents and a box of candy for the faculty / 
preservative, if the tree dries it must l)e Staff. 
removed even if before judging. 

16. Foyer decorations must be approved by 
ICC Room 136 

17. Decorations in hallways are okay but 
must be approved by each clubs division 

18. Hallway space must be approved and 
reserved by Jo Ann Fremiotti, Room 136, 

19 Outdoor decorations must be approved 
by Mr, Lowe. Director of Physical Plant. 
20. Each club is responsible for cleaning up 
and removing decorations and for trees 
Must be put in steel hoppers that are o\Ai- 
side eaotUuiUfUag. 

2\ All decorations must be taken doun bv 
Dec 17 

22 All decorating must be completed be- 
fore 4 p,m, on Dec. 12, Judging will take 
place on Dec. 13, Prizes will be awarded 
between II and 2 on Dec 13 at a Christmas 
party held in the auditorium by ICC 

Student nurses 
sponsor party 
at Lysock View 

The Student Nurses Organization of the 
College (SNOW) will sponsor a Christmas 
party tonight at 6:30 in the Lysock View 
Nursing Home 

Santa Claus. played by Norman Probst, 
Ql WiUiamsport, will distribute gifts to the 



donations, according to Mrs Margaret 
McKeehan. practical nursing instructor 

SNOW will provide cookies and punch 
for the residents Music will be by Gail and 
Lawrence Ingraham. members of the 

(luspel Echor" 

■uck, owned by Dorothy A. Moser. of Mount t a 
uck by a Coarail locomotive lasl Wednesday 
iccordiiig to Lawrence P. Smeak. Chief of Secu 


.\pparen()y. the pickup was struck because il was parked 
too close to the tracks. saidSmeak, 

Smeak warned students lo park a( least four feet from the 
fdfic of the tracks. 

Mondo. Dec. 3. I*?* 



Movie review 

Gift can be wonderful Disappointing 

Christmas used to mean giving ot oneself 

Today, it often boils down to giving gilts A thoughtful gift can be a 
wonderful, loving thing to give or to receive But sharing of yourself can 
bestow an even greater feeling of caring 

If there are children on your Christmas list, giving them the gift of your 
time can create lasting memories The toy you might have given can 
wear out or be broken, but no one can break the memory of a good time 

Your time, your talents can be a great gift for adults, too The best gifts 
are not always found among the tinsel and trappings of our modernized, 
commercialized conception of Christmas 

Sometimes, the best gitts are discovered within ourselves, waiting to 
be shared 

Televisio n review 

IVIany are alike 

By Cindy Snook 
Staff Writer 

When it comes to soap operas, many are alike Doctors, lawyers, pro- 
stitutes, and syndicate members - all characterized by excellent actors 
and actresses - are among those portraying broken marriages, disturb- 
ed families, and death 

Whether it be the players or inevitable cliff-hanging suspense, it is 
easy to be addicted from episode to episode in a "soap". 

Soap operas are shown tvlonday through Friday during the afternoon, 
right after the weekday morning talk shows, cartoons, and game shows. 
This time had once been ideal to catch women at home, hence the 
repeated detergent ("soap") commercials 

In recent years, however, men who once scoffed at women for wat- 
ching "soaps" are sitting themselves in front of the tube for these after- 
noon delights It would seem logical, then, to continue commercials 
advertising household products at this time and stick with the tilie, "soap 

Modern day soaps like "General Hospital". "Search for Tomorrow". 
"The Young and Restless". "As the World Turns", "The Edge of Night". 
"Ryan's Hope". "Days of Our lives", and "All My Children" continue to 
give viewers a sometimes ridiculous look at life. 

But even though Harold Hampfler has had his appendix removed 
seven times and lathered five children tor his two wives and one long- 
lost lover, he will still be around this Christmas to toast the doctor who is 
plotting to take his life land his third wile) 

Ridiculous? Perhaps But more and more people say. "Her life is like 
a soap opera" or "he has as many problems with his family as so-and-so 
on this soap opera I'm watching " 

Soap operas will be around tor my children to watch -- and who 
knows? Maybe Harold Hampfler's children will be playing the roles 

say. . .? 

Joseph J, Leonardo, 
of Germyn. electricc 
construction: "Yeah, 
I think they should. " 

Donald L, Jones, 
of Blossburg, elec 
Iricol constructio 

Do onylhing I 
could to get back 

of Norristown. 
electrical construction: 
"/Vtost definitely!" 

Should the United States take any action in Iran? 

This week's question was asl<ed at the Lair by Brad E. 
English and Robert J. Allen, of The SPOTLIGHT staff. 

By Leslie IVI. Rogers 
Staff Writer 

Sidney Sheldon must have choked when he saw this rendition of his 
book. "Bloodline ' Disappointing is not a strong enough word for this 

Instead of a young, fresh, and beautiful Elizabeth Rothe. we are given 
a tired, 40-year-old divorcee The breath-taking Rhys Williams is 
presented as a short, balding, chubby middle-aged playboy who made 
me sick at first sight Heaven on earth he is not! 

The flashbacks in this movie are unbelievably confusing and they have 
nothing to do with the main plot 

Elizabeth and Rhys act bored instead of wildly excited by each other 
-as they should be It made me want to cry -- and certainly not because 
of "the beauty of it " I don't think the makers of this movie ever thought 
of beauty while they were making it 

There are two redeeming points in this movie. One of them is Sir 
Laurence Olivier Even with a terrible script, he comes through with fly- 
ing colors His portrayal of the demented killer of prostitutes is superb 

The other good point is Omar Sharif's depiction of Ivo Palazzi Ivo's 
troubles with his mistress and his wife are truly comical His efforts to 
keep the two apart are just enough to keep people from leaving this lame 
attempt at a movie. 

This is my final warning Don't waste the money' 


The SPOTLIGHT we/com*s l«fl»rs horn 
rmaden Letters lor publication tnusl be no 
fonger than 2S0 M/ordt All letters must be 
signed with the writer's name, address, and 
telephone number Anonymous letters will not 
be published The SPOTIIGHT reserves the 
right to edit or refect any letter The 
authenticity oi all letters will be checked and 
none con be returned 

To llie editor: 

I forward a letter from the 
Blood Services coordinator 
(Lycoming County Chapter. 
American Red Cross) lor publica- 
tion and information of 
Williamsport Area Community 
College students 

Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti 
Student Activities Assistant 

On behalf of patients in area 
hospitals who will be needing 
blood, I want to thank you for the 
excellent job you did 

Four hundred and seventy- 
three of the 513 volunteers were 
successful donors. That is 

Please extend my thanks to 
those students who helped in all 
phases of the operation, their 
assistance was greatly ap- 
preciated by volunteers and pro- 
fessional staff 

Again, thank you for a job well 

done And I am looking forward 

to working with you in the spring 

Ellen H. Arnold 

Blood Services Coordinator 

Just a thought 

When you ask sonneone. "How 
are you?"-Mean it. 


First Place Award Winner 

The Columbia 

Scholastic Press 



The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly 

throughoul Ihe academic year, excepi for 

official college vacalions. by journalism 

and other interested students 

Office; Room 7, Klump Academic 

Center (basement). Telephone: (717) 

326-3761, Extension 221. 

Member, Columbia Scholastic 

Press Association 

(Vlember, Pennsylvania 

Collegiate Press Association 

The Staff 

Managing Editor 

Mollis Zelewicz 
Campus Editor 

Jan L Daniel 
Associate Campus Editor 

John F Zelewicz 
Sports Editor 

Jacqueline J Cardene 
Photography Edior 

Dwighi E Schmuck 
Advertising Director 
and Senior Staff Reporter 

Brad E English 
Staff Artists 

Gerald J Rexer 
and Michael Lehiies 

Robert J Allen 
John L Rickerl 
Brian M Rippey 
Leslie M Rogers 
Trudy M Shivety 
Cindy M SnooH 
Larry G Steele 
ChrisUna N Weibley 
Theresa J MacKemie 
Robert E Thomas 
Contributing Reporter 

Gail M Thompson 
Staff Assistant 
and Photographer 
Timothy A Tolh 


Production Team This Issue 
Jan Daniel. Supervisor 

Robert J Allen 
Cindy M Snook 
Larry G Steele 

Monday. Dec. }. 1979 


State chess team tourney 
to use 5-round Swiss system 

Eating liver can help meet 
nutritional requirements 

By G«U Thompson 
Starr Writer 

According to information supplied to 
Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti. student activ- 
ities assistant, by Dr. R. Eikerenkoetter at 
Cheyney State College, there will t>e a 
state chess team tournament on Jan. 12-13. 
in Cheyney. Pa. 

The Pennsylvania Team Tournament 
will be open to chess teams consisting of 
four players, plus one alternate, from any 

It will be a five-round Swiss system 
tournament, in which players with similar 
scores will be paired if possible. First 
round pairings may vary however. 

The time limit, expressed in the number 
of moves followed by the maximum num- 
ber of minutes or hours in which the num- 
ber of moves must be made, will be 40/90. 

Trophies and money prizes will be 

Catering class 
tours Magee 

The catering class of Mrs. Ann R. Miglio 
toured the catering facilities at the Hotel 
Magee in Bloomsburg, Friday. Nov. 16. 

The catering manager told the students 
how the catering staff handles large dinner 
parties, Mrs. Miglio said. He also showed 
them the latest equipment used in catering 

Mrs. Miglio said the class will be cater- 
ing their final dinner of the year tonight in 
Room 105, Klump Academic Center. They 
will serve the board of trustees. 

The planned menu consists of clams 
casino, whole-roasted tenderloin beef, 
vegetable, garni, and croissants. The class 
will serve Swedish scones for dessert, 
according to Mrs. Miglio. 

Artists Unlimited meet, 
will plan Yule card sale 

Artists Unlimited will meet at 3 p.m., 
tomorrow in Room 5, Klump Acadmic 
Center. Gerald J. Rexer, club president, 
said all members must attend. 

Rexer added that plans for the Christ- 
mas card sale will be discussed. 

Complete identifications 
on mail envelopes asked 

Mrs. Judy Demko, coordinator of dupli- 
cating and mail services, asks all students 
and instructors using interdepartmental 
mail at the College to use complete names 
and department or office name when fil- 
ling out mail envelopes. 

Mrs. Demko said this information would 
be very helpful in the mailing office. 

Advisor conducts 
media workshop 

Anthony N. Cillo. journalism instructor 
and advisor to the SPOTLIGHT, conducted 
a workshop on writing at the Pennsylvania 
Scholastic Press Association annual con- 
vention in Lancaster Friday, Nov. 9. 

The convention was held "mainly for 
high school journalism students in all 
forms of mass media, including yearbooks 
and newspapers," he said. 

According to Cillo. the conventions 
include workshops for electronic media, 
such as television and radio broadcasting. 


awarded, based upon 12 competing teams. 

First prize will be $250 plus a trophy, sec- 
ond prize will be $150 plus a trophy, and 
third prize will be a trophy only. Also, ex- 
tra money beyond expenses will be re- 
turned as additional prizes. 

State titles for the top high school team, 
top junior-high team, and elementary 
team will be awarded. 

Entry fee for the tournament will be $60 
However, there will be a $5 discount per 
each Pennsylvania State Chess Federation 
(PSCF) member. 

Registration for the tournament will be 
from 8:30 am. to 10 a.m. both days, in the 
Ada S, Georges Dining Hall at the college. 

Lodging will be in the college dorms, at a 
cost of $3.50 pernight. 

For entry forms, additional information 
or maps, contact Dr. Eikerenkoetter. Box 
405, Cheyney, Pa., 19319, 

By Brian Rippey 
Staff Writer 

Mrs. Vivan P. Moon, food and hospitality 
club advisor, has had numerous requests 
for her recipe of Western Style Liver 

Mrs, Moon said during the staff in ser- 
vice day, people were told vitamin supple- 
ments do not meet body needs. Instead, 
they create imbalances that mean prob- 
lems after seven to 10 years of use. 

When eaten about every nine days, liver 
will reduce food costs and medical bills, 
Mrs. Moon said. It will also assure the 
right combination of vitamins and lead to 
the development of healthy blood, she said, 

Mrs, Moon warns not to eat the four, six. 
or eight ounces usually consumed when 
eating other meats Two ounces of liver 
more than meet necessary vitamin re- 
quirements, she added, 

Here is Mrs, Moon's recipe for Western 
Style Liver — 

Preparation time: Approximately 40 r 


Yield: four servings 

1 lb. sliced liver 
2tbsp flour 

'.] Isp. pepper 
3 tbsp. shortening 

2 tbsp flour 

1 tbsp Worcestershire sauce 

1 tbsp, catsup 

1 tbsp, paprika 

'a tsp. dry mustard 

'i tsp. chili powder 

1 lb. of tomatoes ( including juice) 

Green pepper rings 

Equipment: Skillet with lid. Remove 
veins and coat with flour and seasonings, 
— Heat shortening and brown liver in hot 
fat- — Combine and pour over liver. ~ 
Place on top of liver. Cover and simmer on 
low heat for 20 to 25 minutes. 

Eleven teams participate during 
Zany Week; Computer Science 
wins by big margin in final tally 

By Jack Rickert 
Staff Writer 

Zany Week was held Nov, 12 through 15, 
A total of 11 teams from various curricula 
took part in the activities throughout the 

A food frenzy was held in the Klump 
Academic Center cafeteria at 6 p.m. Wed- 
nesday, Nov. 14. 

Timed pie eating was the first event of 
the evening, and it was truly a frenzy 

Competing were Nancy L. Algard. nur 
sery mangemnet; Darl W, Bouch, elec- 
trical technology; Dave S. Kramer, car- 
pentry construction; William W. Hickey, 
computer science; Steve R, Rizzo, service 
and operation, and Leslie M. Rogers, jour- 

Miss Rogers took the early lead, but, as 
she said: "The first bite was okay, but 
from then on it was down hill all the way . ' ' 

The taste of the pie did not seem to 
bother Rizzo as he coasted to an easy 

Bouch took second place, with Hickey 
finishing a close third. 

The second event held was the quantity 
spaghetti eating contest. The five con- 
testants were Dave B, Johnson, carpentry 
construction ; Bryan J. Norris, nursery 
management; Dwight E. Schmuck, jour- 
nalism; Ken E Jasionowski, graphic arts, 
and Richard M. Borland, diesel mechan- 

Schmuck said, before the event, that he 
was going to devour 15 plates of spaghetti. 

All the contestants alike seemed equally 
eager, but their eyes proved to be larger 

than their stomachs. 

Johnson was the first to drop out, with 
Norris following suit. Each had eaten two 
plates of spaghetti. 

Jasionowski was the third place finisher. 
Schmuck and Borland tied for first place, 
each haveing completed four and one-half 
plates of spaghetti, 

Schmuck explained, "I dropped out be- 
cause of a pressing need for a pinch of 

"The spaghetti was really good," ac- 
knowledged Borland, "but I think I ate too 

Steve D. Cherryl, service and organ- 
izations, burped his way to a win in the 
belching contest, narrowly defeating Bor- 
land, Allen R, Hippensteal, transportation 
technologies, finished third. 

The final event of the evening was pea- 
nut pushing. Borland nosed his way to his 
second victory of the frenzy. He easily de- 
feated second and third place finishers. 
Rick A. Whitmer, computer science, and 
Robert J Allen, journalism, 

"Youve got to be cross-eyed to do this." 
said Borland. "He added, "You've got to 
like the smell of peanuts, so you can follow 
it likea hound dog" 

Thursday's events included swimming 
at the Young Women's Christian Assoc- 
iation pool, and volleyball in the Bardo 

In the newspaper swim, Rob R. McKin- 
ney, nursery management, was victorious. 
Placing second was Bill W. Hickey, com- 
puter science, with Brian M. Rippey. jour- 
nalism, finishing third- 

Lost. Wedding Ring, gold with silver design, 
probably in Bardo Gym or vicinity. Reward for 

return. Call 326-I477, ask lor Tom, 

McKinney won again in the underwater 
distance swim. Bruce R. Tami. transpor- 
tation technologies, and Steve R. Rizzo. 
service and operations, finished second 
and third, respectively. 

Tami and McKinney finished first and 
second m the backstroke and freestyle 
events Jeff D Pick, computer science, 
finished third in the backstroke, and Sue L. 
Summerson. computer science was third 
in freestyle. 

In volleyball action, graphic arts de- 
feated electrical technology in the semi- 
finals by scores of 15 to 8 and 16 to 14, 

The other semi-final saw the carpentry 
and building team defeat the nursery man- 
agement team, 15tol0andl5to7, 

In the championship game, carpentry 
and building annihilated graphic arts. The 
scores were 15 to 7 and 15 to 5. 

Members of the winning carpentry and 
building team were Dale R. Wehinger, 
Wayne R. Schryver, Eugene M, Wilson, 
Dave W, Gojewski, Mark E. Cast, and 
Mark R, Bechtel 

King and Queen greaser were chosen at 
the dance Wednesday night. The winners 
were Bill W. Hickey, computer science, 
king; and Theresa M. Smith, automotive 
technologies, queen. 

The final point totals were: 

Computer science, 36; nursery manage- 
ment. 21 ; automotive technologies, 20; 
carpentry and building, 15; diesel mech- 
anics. 13; transportation technologies. 13. 

Also, graphic arts 11; service and organ- 
izations, 11; journalism. 7; electrical tech- 
nology, 6 ; and mechanical technology, 1 


$1,000,000 I*;™ 



Everything for The Great Outdoors 


Footwear • WorliHuntlng-Hiking 
JEANS • You name it - We have It 
Athletic Footwear 
GLOVES • Mittens 

OPEN 9 AM ■ 9 PM Mon.-Frl 

Pre-Season Ski Sale 

XC Cross Country 


325 Market St. 
Other DAYS 9 AM • 5:30 PM 

Page 4 SPOTtlGHT Mondaj. I>« .1. 1979 

WACC Cinema Club presents: 



(From I he direciur of /he original ■■Draiiila'') 

Starring Some of the World's Most Famous 
Circus Freaks Portraying Themselves 

You will never see another film like it! 


For the 
Second Feature 


7:30 p.m. 

Klump Academic Center 


Next Week: Nostalgia Night 25C 

Semester Closeout 

The Marx Brothers in 

"Night at the Opera" 

Miiitdiit. Dci. J. \<H<) 

spoil K.HT 

Dendrology iab: Guess again! 
Eucalyptus doesn't grow here 

Trxl and pholos 

l).v Cliff II. Siplf. 
:i loiesliv student 

student!, who participated in ihr DcndniloKv lal> were: front row, from left. Ja 
risburg; Hav W. Bolich, of l'olts\ille; Dave R. I'eangatelli, of Genessee; ditto 
lianisporl; bacli row, Mark W. Nojisko, of Roslvn; Terry I,. Sewald. of Nesbit; 
Blairsvillc: Jo Ann M. Piehler. of SI. Marys: Mary P. pillow, of Tunkhannock; 
tian. of (ienesee. 

Sn\der. of llar- 
II. .Siple. Jr., of Wil- 
>Jichele I). Walker, of 
ind Thomas J. Sebas- 

As the stick sails from the teacher's tiand toward the tree (and 
occasionally makes a direct hit), the hearts of a dozen forestry 
students catch In their throats Richard W Rankinen has picked 
another toughie. and a furious scramble is on to find something 
-ANYTHING -- that will unlock the trees identify 

The leaves are all gone by now. and it does no good to check 
the ground There are leaves from six different species underfoot 

Check the bark, check the color, pattern, texture. 
If you still haven't guessed it, chip off a little outer bark, hoping to 
discover a telltale color or aroma beneath Check the buds, the 
twigs, the branching pattern 

"When all else fails" a popular expression goes, "It's probably 
Black Gum (Nyssa sylvatica) " Write down your answer, both the 
common and the scientific names of the tree, and take your paper 
to f^r Rankinen for the good (or bad) news 

A straight line through your answer means you're on the right 
track and have correctly Identified the tree An X Well, X marks 
the spot where you should have put the correct answer, but didn't 

The course Is FR 1 1 1 , DendfOlogy, or "Dendro " in the forestry 
jargon. It's a first semester course dealing with the Identification 
and nomenclature of trees Its labs take you to places including 
Brandon Park, the State Game Lands near Allenwood. the watersh- 
ed, a logging area near Muncy Prison, or simply the woods behind 
the Earth Science campus 

The labs usually last three hours, i' 'he weather holds, and in- 
clude a roving lecture and a 1 5-to-20 point quiz. 

The trees are pointed out by Mr Rankinen who launches vanous 
missiles at them acorns, hickory nuts, rocks, sticks, inattentive 
students, etc His aim improves as the semester winds on 

There are 101 trees on the list given to students at the beginn- 
ing of the course A few are so rarely seen that they are excluded 
from the final exam in the field 

Dendro labs are an excellent way to enjoy the fresh air and learn 
what those big tall things growing out of the ground are called, 
they're also an excellent opportunity to get dirty The primary rule 
of a Dendro lab is . Oon'f lorgel your boots' 

\ the ■ 'drinking cup 

\iihele Walker, of Bla 
guess at the identity of a 


Mondiy. D<c. ]. I«79 

World of Work 

/ n(.ll^•^ fur H nrhl „l II „rk urv imni.M In trunk J. Iltmrf. ilimKir. tliillr/lr 
llmimritl Offiii: «"■"" -'"'' /v'"'"/' Iruilimi, Oiilir. Itniiiinn shimlil lie ili- 


Career Jobs 

OppralinK Room Technician — Mornstown Memorial Hospital. Morristown. 
NJ 07960 Apply Ms Phyllis Dolglish. Personnel Departmenl Phone 201 -SM- 
5239 Full benefits. 5 days/week. 40 houi^. rotating shift schedule, work every 
other weekend, 

( ompuler ProRrammcr — Eureka Paper Box Co.. 401 Eureka Place Apply 
Mr liichard Wagner Phone 326-9147 Must have cobaJl 

Business Typist — Hope Enterprises, 1536 Catherine Street, Apply Ms Dee 
Slee or Mr Paul Danuecs Phone 326-3745, 

food Service Manager — Apply Sycamore Manor. 1445 Sycamore Road. K,D 
3 Montoursvllle, Pa 17745 Must be knowledgable and experienced with dietary 
polit i and production techniques. 

Printing Manager — Apply Box 015 Sun Gazette, Must have 3-5 years exper- 
lenci with strong knowledge of letter press and offset printing techniques. 

Tool & Die Makers — Apply Die-Tech Inc . P O Box 5I8A, R,D, 1. York 
Havtn.Pa 17370 

rompuler Operator — Apply Brodart. Inc. Personnel Office. 504 Arch Street 
Training and experience on IBM 360-65, IBM 360-75 and EDOS operating 
systems desirable, 

Cuok — Apply Leader Nursing Center South. Dietary Department. Mrs Man- 

Secretary ( Legal i — In Lock Haven, Pa , Apply Box 0-5 Sun-Gazette. 
Diesel Mechanic — Miller Construction & Supply Co Mechanic capable of 
rebuilding Detroit diesel engine. 


tashier-Salcs — Book Nook, 100 Eck Circle, East Third Street, rear McDon- 

Window Decorator — One day per week. Pants Place Plus, Lycoming Mall 
I four doors from Gee Bees) Call Beth Alechia, 546-9936 or 546-8160 
Sales Clerk — Pants Place Plus, Lycoming Mall. Christmas Helper, 
Security Guard — 3 p.m. to 10 p.m.. Pants Place Plus, Lycoming Mall Christ- 
mas Week. 

News Briefs 

Spaide resigns 
aviation position 

Zane B. Spaide has resigned his position 
as aviation maintenance instructor, ac- 
cording to Marhn E Roush, division direc- 
tor of Transportation Technologies. His 
resignation became effective Wednesday. 
Nov 21. 

Raymond A Greaves will replace 
Spaide for the remainder of the semester. 
Roush said, Greaves had retired last 
spring after nme years with the College 

Roush said a permanent replacement 
has not been found for the job The College 
is interviewing applicants to (ili the 

Spaide will work for U.S. Air at the 
Greater Pittsburgh Airport, Roush said 
He will be a maintenance instructor on 
their 727 aircrafts, 

Myth concert planned 
Dec. 12 in uuditorium 

There will be a free concert on Wednes- 
day, Dec 12 at 8 p.m. m the Klump Aca- 
demic Center auditorium 

The concert will be free to all students 

Music will be bv Mvth 

Chicken Soup 
can help a cold 

Jewish mothers have always known it. 
but now along comes Dr. Marvin A Sack- 
ner of Mount Sinai Medical Center in 
Miami Beach to prove it: You should eat 
lots of chicken soup when you have a cold. 

In a study at Mount Sinai, Dr. Sackner 
found that fresh, hot chicken soup cleans 
mucus from the nasal passages at the rate 
of 9 2 millimeters per minute, compared 
with 8 4 for hoi water and 4 5 for cold 

So, if your're down with a winter cold. 
down some hot chicken soup to be up and 
around again 

The longest recorded push of a normally 
stationary object is 1,000 miles in the case 
of a wheeled hospital bed by a team of nine 
from Fremont-Newark Young Men's 
Christian Association, California, in 308 
hours March 18-31. 1375. 

c<s c 


247 Campbell St. 


Your Valuables 

When You're Away 

Thievery ol valuables - such as steieos, 
CB's, bicycles, etc, - is a problem for col- 
lege students today 

Safeguard your property by engraving 
your Social Security number on these 

An engraving pen is available on an 
overnight basis Irom 

Mr. Charles I. Haas, 

Housing Coordinator, 

Room 104, 

Klump Academic Center 

Long way lo go 

You may be able to get away with 
bank robbery in New York City, but 
watch out if you gel a parking ticket. 
Elias Blulh - who lives in 
Montevideo, Uruguay -- just mailed in 
his $40 fine for a ticket he got during a 

Along with the check came a letter 
saying any agency that can track down 

a foreign citizen 10,000 miles away and 
manage lo deliver a summons to his 
home "deserves to get paid." 
First down, friendship to go 

It took the wisdom of an Omaha 
judge to settle one football dispute 
recently. The argument involved two 
former friends - and a block of eight 
seats at the University of Nebraska 
football stadium in Lincoln, Neb. 

It seems that the erstwhile buddies 
used to divide the block, four seats 
each. They shared the cost, but the 
season tickets were bought in just one 
of their names. 

Then complications set in, and the 
other fellow was left out in the cold. 
So he took the case to court. 

Then, the judge ruled that - in his 
words - "These past friends shall be 
forced to partake of the holy ritual of 
'Big Red' football while seated in prox- 
imity to each other." 
Something different to eat 

Here's a recipe for something dif- 
ferent, as provided by a fourth grader 
in the Fermin Elementary School in 
San Pedro, Calif.: 

Mix a dozen rattlesnake eyes, two 
cups of venom, four teaspoons of rat- 
tlesnake tongue juice, three rattlesnake 
eggs, two medium-sized bats and I 
lizard's tail. 

The recipe was concocted especially 
for Halloween, but... 

By The Asiociated Press 

Wanna buy a town? 

Got a cool million? 

That's what it'll take to buy your 
own town. 

Cool, California is the place. 
And it's for sale, according toan 
advertisement run by local officials. A 
cool million for the Sierra foothill 
community, consisting of 10 small 
stores - and including a post office 

Let SPOTLIGHT classifieds 
work tor you! To piece en 
ed, come to The SPOTLIGHT 
office in Klump Academic 

-all on just six acres of prime Califor- 
nia land. 

Just a little late 

Most college students get their 
diplomas at graduation. But when 
Iowa State University officials 
presented Keith Merril with his sheep- 
skin recently, they went to his Des 
Moines apartment for a surprise 

You see, the diploma was 62 years 
late, lost in the bureaucracy after Mer- 
rill flew off to World War I a few days 
before graduation. 

He's 90 now, and has been a draft- 
sman, an engineer, and a businessman. 
Eat in ' 'em up! 

This was a chess game with a twist in 

The players had to eat every piece 
they captured. The chessmen were all 

Former Georgia chess champ Mike 
Decker beat II -year-old Jay Schneider 
- one of the country's best young chess 
players - in the "World Chocolate 
Chess Championship." But in 
truth, they both lost their appetite for 
the game about halfway through. 
l\ow that's a game! 

If a dozen students at Central 
Missouri State University have their 
way, the Guinness Book of World 
Records will add a new category. 

The college-types put together a 
week-long game of spades, ending 
recently after nearly 1,200 hands - and 
more than 61,000 cards - had been 

They claim the 180-hour marathon 
is the world's record for a game of 
spades ~ competition which, as yet, the 
Guinness Book doesn't recognize. 


I For a free booklet with more ideas 

I on how to save energy and money, write 
I "Energy," Box 62, Oak Ridge, TN 37830. 

I Name 

! Address 

I City 

I State Zip 

We can't afford 
—to waste lt.___ 

Land of Oz 

14 fV. Willow Street 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

(717) 322-6712 

Waterbeds . Jewelry . Novelties 

Finest Selection 

of Rolling Papers and Smoking Accessories 

Monday. !)«. 7, 1»79 SPOTLIGHT ftft 7 


Pictures taken by students in Journalism 113, Principles of News Photography. 


Page 8 SPOTLIGHT M<>n 

Resume writing 
seminar topic 

Anna D Weilz. career development 
specialist, said there will be a seminar on 
resume writing and job interviewing skills 
this week. 

The seminar will be held tomorrow 
through Thursday in one-hour sessions 
each day. according to Weitz. She said the 
seminar will be in Room 207 of the Klump 
Academic Center. 

The schedule is tomorrow, .1 to 4 p.m.. 
■ writing; Wednesday. 12 to I p.m, 
■iting; Thursday. Ham to 
noon, job interviewing skills. 

Quit-smoking film 
to be shown Dec. 12 

"Let's Call It Quits," a film dealing 
with quitting to smoke, will be 
presented by the dispensary staff, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Nancy C. Elias. It will 
be featured at 11:15 a.m. and 12:30 
p.m., Wednesday, Dec. 12. 

Tom Bosley, star of "Happy 
Days", will be the featured character 
in the film, sent by the American 
Cancer Society. It is part of a Health 
Awareness Program. 

Free quit kits will be given away at 
the movie for those who want them. 

Government now has 
energy information 

Conduct ;in energy audit in your own 
home or .ipartmcnt , 

The US. Department of Housing and Ur- 
ban Development. Office of Policy Devel- 
opment and Research. 451 7th Street. S.W., 
Room 8126. Washington D C 20410. has 
published an exeellant guide; In the 
Bank , . , or by the (-'himney? It contains 
information on energy-saving home tm- 
provementii and information on home 
energy audits. 

Roat places in international event 

Vincent R. Roat, a third semester advertising 
art student, recently showed a horse that took third 
place in the 23rd annual Keystone International 
Livestock Exposition in the Farm Show Building in 

The horse, Grand Opportunity, placed in the 
yearling and younger gelding class. This is the class 
for horses one year or younger. He was judged on 
such things as bone structure and coat. 

This was Roat's first international competition. 
Before, he has always allowed professional trainers 
to show the horse in competition. 

Roat trains and shows horses out of the Locust 
Post Farm. He trains only Appaloosa horses. 
After finishing his schooling, he plans to become a 
professional trainer. 

Zany Week included 
traded Ihe swimmers 

Bulletin Board 


Basketball iMi-l'enn State, HazleUmCampus-Away, Bp.m.Today. 
Wrestling-Baptist Bible College Junior Varsity-Away, 6: 15 p.m., Tomorrow 
Basketball I M)-LehighCCC-Home, 8 p.m , Wednesday 
Basketball iW)-LehighCCC-Home,Gp.m, Wednesday. 
Basketball ( M (-Montgomery CCC-Home, 8 p m , Friday. 
Basketball (WI-MontgomeryCCC-Home, 6 p.m.. Friday. 
Wrestling-PSU Altoona Campus-Awav, 2pm., Saturdav 

(luting Club Cross Country Skiing and Snowshoeing. Saturday, Sunday 

"Freaks", "Mansion of the Doomed" and "Flash Gordon", final chapte: 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium, 7 ; :io tonight , $1 with student ID. 

Advisory Council, 3-4 p.m.. Wednesday, Room 207. Klump Academic Center 
ICC, 4 p,m , Thursday. Room 132. Klump Academic Center 

Gamma Epsilon Tau. Tomorrow. 4pm, frat office. Unit 0. 

Ki?,r''!' '=7''"»*-«'-'P»«-Elks Band Christmas Concert, 2:30 p.m.. Sunday, 

Klump Academic Center Auditorium, free "■""•;. 

A coffee house will be held this Thursday at 7 p m. in Klump Academic Center 

various events such as a swimming com 
above. For additional details on Zari) 

Yearbook staff asks 
students to suggest 
dedication ideas 

students are being asked (or suggestions 
about dedicating the 1980 Montage (year- 
book! by Mrs, Kathryn M Marcello, year- 
book advisor, 

"We would like your nomination now." 
she said "The area is pretty much open to 
any faculty or staff member of the Col- 
lege," she added. 

Anyone interested in submitting a nom- 
ination may do so at the Communications 
Center, Klump Academic Center, she said. 

There will be a box labelled "We Want 
You" , , , on the desk of the Communi- 
cations Center, she added 

"Forms should be circulating today lor 
students to write in their choice," she said 

Muhammad Ali was the first man to win 
the heavyweight boxing championship 
three times. 

petition which at- 
K eek. see Page 3. 

Pelleschi's Unitoim World 



Williamspoit. ti. 17701 






We can't afford 

to waste it. 

U S Depaitmeni o' Energy 



too cu 

"O CO 












Page 2 


Monday, Dec. 10, 1979 



Play a game of death 

Play this little game tonigtit . ttiis exercise in 

Wait until it's completely dark out. Have someone 
time you and after live minutes have passed, have 
that person tell you it's time to stop. 

Go into a room where there is no one else. Turn 
out the lights. Lie down on the floor Clear your mind 
completely until you are thinking of nothing 

Pretend you feel absolutely nothing Not a draft, 
not the floor beneath you. Nothing. Pretend you 
hear nothing and smell nothing. Close your eyes so 
you see nothing. For five minutes. 

Imagine this nothingness lasting forever You see. 
you have just pretended you were dead . for five 

Take it easy over the upcoming holidays so this 
game won't become real. 

Have a merry! 

The SPOTLIGHT staff wishes students, faculty, 
staff, and administration a safe and merry holiday! 


As semester ends, 
think of beginning 

Next Wednesday marks the end of this semester. 
We can say "goodbye" to books, term papers, 
finals, and "slave-driving professors" for a while and 
enjoy our favorite type of relaxation 

For those students who are graduating, the end of 
the semester begins a new phase of their lives They 
will be embarking on new careers and experiencing 
new situations 

For those of us remaining, however, the 
semester's end can also be a beginning 

The semester break is an ideal time for reflection 
on what the past semester has brought us. And what 
we hope for in the next semester 

If the grades weren't quite what we'd hoped this 
semester, a resolution to do better next semester 
could be a consideration. 

"What you get out of school is only what you put 
into it" is a cliche, but it's true 

So, while you're out on the slopes enjoying the 
freedom, reflect on what you can do to make next 
semester a beginning not only of another semester, 
but of a whole new phase of life 

.Movie Review. 

Lost Sunday evening, 1 sot otop o mountoin, looking down at o city. 

In my retreat 1 found peoce and security. 1 felt a sense of belonging to 

tliat mountoin — tfie earth, the moss, the trees, the wild flowers. 

As 1 turned to the hills behind me, a wind blew by, catching me off 

guard and coptivoting my lungs with freshness ond the excitement of 

From My Desk 

being free. 

How much for granted? 

By Cindy Snook 

it was then 1 realized just how much nature hos given to us, and how 

Staff Writer 

much we take for granted. Soon my mind began filling itself with 

Not in the city 

horrendous thoughts of the wastefulness thot hos beset our society. 

I again gazed toward the city and my heort hated it. I hated mankind 
itself for turning the earth into concrete, the moss into artificial turf, 
the trees into morble columns, and the wild flowers into street 
garbage. It seemed to me that I lost my sense of belonging. I 
wondered if the humon race lost its sense of belonging, when its 

simple minds began 

I truly feel that in 
port of ourselves in 
of a deep forest. I fe 
I trek through a city. 

With this feeling c 
to preserve nature 
mannerisms of soc 
blade of gross. 

For in the simpli. 



tearing away at the land. 
Through a city. . .lost 
all the progressions of our society, we have lost a 
the destruction of nature. When I om in the midst 
■el happy ond content with life, with myself. When 
I lose myself to being just another figure, 
if being "unindividualized". t want to do my utmost 
. I have lost so much of my life to the chaotic 
lety, thot I will alvVcys value even the smallest 

city of that one blade. I find myself — the one 
I can't do without. 

Clarification of article 
about Iranian students 

A misunderstanding of an article published last 
week in The SPOTLIGHT in reference to Iranian 
students on campus has been called to the attention 
of The SPOTLIGHT staff 

The article was not meant to single out any 
students on campus; it was an attempt to relate the 
campus to world events The SPOTLIGHT regrets 
misunderstanding of the article 

The article states there had been two students of 
Iranian descent who had applied for admission, but 
had decided not to attend classes. 

In clarification IVIrs Deborah K. Grieco, transcript 
clerk in the Records Office, said there had been a "a 
couple" applications from Iranians. The phrase, "a 
couple" was translated by the writer of the article as 

IVIrs Grieco said there will be at least one Iranian 
student at the College next semester. She said she 
doe.s i?9t thistiftie-lf there will be any more. 

New look is coming 

In January, when the College resumes its 
regular schedule after the Christrnas holi- 
day, The SPOTLIGHT will present a new 
look for its readers. 

Series begins this issue 
Beginning this issue with special 
recognition to the world of music, The 
SPOTLIGHT begins a series noting the 
passing of the Decade of the 70s, 

What do we remember of the 1 970s? 
Will the 70s go down in history as flam- 
boyantly as the 60s? And what will the 
80s bnng? In its series, SPOTLIGHTing 
the 70s, this newspaper hopes to review 
events which might answer those ques- 

•10' rated R? 

By Cindy M. Snook 
Staff Writer 

"10", produced by Blake Edwards, is a movie 
rated R? 

Yes, folks, that display of skin and obscenity was 
merely "restricted". 

This production is a far cry from "The Sound of 
fvlusic " for Julie Andrews She, as well as her 
counterpart, Dudley IVIoore, do, however, reveal 
more than their bodies in the film. 

IVIoore and Andrews performed their respective 
parts excellently, bringing fantasy to the screen as 
"real life" 

Not wanting to ruin the surprise of this fine presen- 
tation, I encourage you to try it. Although a bit of 
perception is needed to pick up the details, the 
humor and realism combined in "10" are worth see- 
ing at least once. 

IVIusic Review 

It's simply fun 
to hear Baroque 

By Mollle Zelewjcz 
Staff Writer 

"IVIusic for the Baroque Oboe" is presented using 
authentic period instruments. It is a recording by 
Odyssey Records drawn from the Harmonia Mundi 
collection of masterpieces in the Renaissance and 
Baroque traditions 

The sound is a refreshing respite from the world of 
rock, punk-rock, and disco It is pleasingly light to the 
ear and encouraging to the heart. 

It takes no special training or skill to understand 
Baroque music It is simply fun 

If you're bored with the usual musical tare, this 
album could restore your faith in music. 


First Place Award Winner 

Ttie Columbia 

Scholastic Press 



The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly 

throughout the academic year, except for 

official college vacations, by journalism 

and other interested students 

Office: Room 7, Klump Academic 

Center (basement). Telephone: (717) 

326-3761, Extension 221. 

Member. Columbia Scholastic 

Press Association 

Member, Pennsylvania 

Coilegiate Press Association 

The Staff 
Managing Editor 

Mollis Zelewicz 
Campus Editor 

Jan L Daniel 
Associate Campus Editor 

John F Zelewicz 
Sports Editor 

Jacqueline J Cardene 
Photography Edior 

Dwighl E Schmuck 
Advertising Director 
and Senior Staff Reporter 

Brad E English 
Staff Artists 

Gerald J Rexei 

and Michael Lekiles 


Robed J Allen 
John L Rickert 
Brian M RIppey 
Leslie M Rogers 
Trudy M. Shively 
Cindy M Snook 
Larry G Steele 
Christina N. Weibley 
Theresa J MacKenzie 
Robert E Thomas 
Contributing Reporter 
Gail M Thompson 

Staff Assistant 
and Photographer 

Timothy A Tolh 

Production Team This Issue 
Trudy Shively, Cindy Snook, 
Jack Rickert, and Brian Rippey. 



aids subject 
of workshop 

A workshop for faculty interested in im- 
proving or refreshing skills in the use of 
audiovisual equipment will be conducted 
this week by Neale A. Winner, media pro- 
duction coordinator. 

The workshop will be conducted in the 
Media Center on three successive days this 
week: 9:30 am. to 3 p.m . Wednesday; 
9:30 a.m. to II am . Thursday, and 9:30 
a.m. to3p.m., Friday. 

Winner said that each formal session 
would last about 45 minutes. He added that 
faculty are being invited to stay longer to 
practice "hands-on" techniques using the 

Interested faculty members are being 
asked to contact Winner or David P. Siem- 
sen, director of learning resources, at ex- 
tension 219 or 21 1, 

Africans indicate 
their visit here 
'highlight' of tour 

By Trudy M.Shively 
Staff Writer 

The majority of last month's African 
visitors told their host here that staying in 
Williamsport and visiting the College was 
clearly "the highlight of their stay in the 
United States," said Dr. Edmond A. Wal- 
ters 3rd. co-ordinator of the program and 
dean, postsecondary instructional ser- 

The African visitors appreciated every- 
thing and felt they had benefited from all 
aspects of the seminar, he said. The only 
^"criticism" was that the time spent here 
was too short, he added. 

Most memorable for the Africans were 
the College staff's and participant's under- 
standing of the problems facing Africa 
today, their ability to explam clearly the 
"why's" of technical and vocational edu- 
cation, and their "display of genuine con- 
cern and interest," he said. 

In a letter. Dolores Vialet, of Operation 
Crossroads Africa, wrote, "what was most 
evident to everyone was a sense of per- 
sonal commitment that leads me to say 
that co-ordinating the seminar, both the 
professional and social aspects, was not 
just a job well done but also a commitment 
fulfilled " 

Butane lighters 
can be killers 

Disposable butane lighters can be 
killers under certain conditions 
according to the American La- 
France Company of Elmira, N,Y. 

The Union Pacific Railroad has 
lost two men in fatal accidents in- 
volving the lighters according to a 
LaFrance report Both men were 
carrying the lighters in their pockets 
while in the vicinity of welders 

Sparks from the welding caused 
the liquid butane to explode. Amer- 
ican LaFrance reported in a memo 
to the science department here that 
one butane lighter contains the same 
amount of force as three sticks of 

The memo goes on to warn that 
people in the vicinity of welding or 
cutting operations, or near open 
flames, are in danger if they are 
carrying a butane lighter, 

REWARD: $10 reward. 2 key rings of 
approx. 20 keys lost in Bardo Gym 
between 12:30 and 2 p.m. on Thurs- 
day, Dec. 6. Call Physical Plant and 
ask for Marti Bryant. Ext. 266. [advt ] 

Monday. Dec. 10. 1979 


Jean Anne Jennings evening clerk 

Coimnunity Education 
office addvS evening clerk 

Miss Jean Anne Jennings has been 
added to the College staff as a community 
and continuing education evening clerk. 

Miss Jennings, a graduate of the Col- 
lege, will give clerical support for evening 
on-campus, non-credit programs, accord- 
ing to Dr. Russell C Mauch, dean of com- 
munity and continuing education. 

Miss Jennmgs will work Monday 
through Thursday from 2 to 10 p.m., and 
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m, on Fridays, 

Miss Jennings was graduated from the 
College, majoring in social sciences and 
later was a psychology major at Lycoming 
College, She has spent 3' ^i years in the field 
of social work and has traveled across the 

Miss Jennings, a native of Williamsport, 
enjoys tennis, jogging, reading, music, 
and was formerly a dance instructor 

Dinner-dance planned 
by hospitality students 

Students and faculty of the Food and 
Hospitality curriculum will attend a din- 
ner dance at the Old Corner Hotel at 7 
p m,, Wednesday. 

A huffet will be served to the group, 
according to John 0, Burns, a member of 
the Food and Hospitality curriculum It 
will be a semi-formal affair, he added, 

A Christmas decorating theme is being 
used. Burns said. 

Arrangements were made by Burns and 
Kimberly Fox. also a Food & Hospitality 

After dinner, a disc jockey employed by 
the hotel will provide music for the group, 
according to Burns 

Gamma Epsilon Tau 
now selling candles 

A Gamma Epsilon Tau (GET) candle 
.sale is underway and will continue until 
the end of the semester, said Miss Darla J, 
Johnson, GET spokesperson. 

Candles of various scents and colors are 
on sale in Room 104-A. Unit Six, at a price 
of $4 each, she said. 

Evening Tot Watch 
to continue in spring 

The experimental Evening Tot Watch 
service, which began at the beginning of 
the present semester, will be continued In 
the spring semester, according to Dr Rus- 
sell C, Mauch, dean of community and con- 
tinuing ec'ucatlon. 

Evening Tot Watch provides educational 
programs each Monday and Wednesday 
evenmg from 7:30 to 9:30. as well as regu- 
lar hours 5:45 to 10:15 pm Monday through 

M'lnilay night movies are shown for the 

children to coincide with student movies 
regularly shown Monday evenings In the 

Wednesday evening Is Theme Night, 
which Includes special activities, such as a 
pinata party to be held Wednesday, Dec 
19. he said 

Additional Information on registering a 
child for the Tot Watch service is available 
from the Office of Community and Con- 
tinuing Education. Room 102, Klump Aca- 
demic Center, said Mauch 

World of Work 

l.islin^s l„r H ,„/,/ ,.f H ark nn ,m,r„l„l In hrnnk J. ;(,.„-», .Iimlur. Coltegf 
l'l,„e„w,il Dtfu,: H,mm M'l. KInm,, A„i,U;m, Crnu-r. /,„,„,.„., .hoM U </i- 

Campus Recruiting 

Eleclrlcal Construction (Restricts December 1979 graduatcsl-Smith Corona, 
Cortland. NY 13405 -date and time not confirmed, check with Placement 
Office. Room 209, Klump Academic Center 

Career Employment 

Engineering Drafting-Conlrol Chief. P O Box 141, Bradford, Pa 16701 
Apply Personnel Manager. 814-362-6811 

Tool De..- ■g-Smilh Corona. Route 13, Cortland, NY 13045 Apply Mr James 
Dempsey, Tool Design Supervisor, 607-7.53-6011, Ext 305 or 3% 

Mechanical or Engineering Draflsmen-wilh local. Lock Haven area firm 
Apply Lock Haven Employment office, Mr Alex LechManick, 717-893-2410 

Business Typist-Hope Enterprises. 1536 Catherine Street Apply Ms Dee Slee 
or Mr, Paul Danuels. 326-3745. 

Computer Prograrniner-Eureka Paper Box Co , 401 Eureka Place Apply 
Richard Wagner, 326-9147. 

Electrical Construction-Berwick Forge Fabrication (Division of Whitlaker" 
Corp i.Pn Boxl88,WNinlh St .Berwick. Pa 18603 Apply Personnel Office 

OperatiiiB Room Technician-Morrislown Memorial Hospital. Morrlstown. 
N.J 07960 Apply Ms Phylis Dalgllsh. Personnel Dept.. 201-540-5239 

Computer Operator and Programmer -Norwich-Eaton Pharmaceuticals. 
(DIvisionof Norton-Norwich I. Norwich. NY 13815 Apply Personnel Dept. 

Forester -Log cutler and skidder operator. Musi be experienced Phone 482- 

Auto Mechanic -Foltz Buick. 333 East Third SI Apply Bill Foltz. 326-3724. 

Purchasing Manager-Bro-Dart. Inc.. 1609 Memorial Ave. Apply Constance 
G Bone 

Bookkeeper-Leader Nursing Center North Call 323-8627 for application 

Mechanical & Engineering-CDI Corp.. 100 progress Parkway. Maryland 
Heights. MO 63043. 


Sales Clerk-Lerner Shop, Lycoming Mall, Muncy, Pa Must work over 
Christmas recess Afternoon and/or evening shifts. Call or see Miss Wertz. 
Manager. 717-546-3086. Rate: $2.90 per hour. 

Surveyor-Two weeks work. Apply Howard Freas. 717-454-1372. 

Dishwasher-Genetti-Lycoming Hotel. West Fourth Street. Apply at front 

Wailresses-waiter-Bourbon Street. Call 326-1397 after 3 p.m. or 326-5633 after 

Baby sitting-Friday nights and sometimes one or two other nights a week. 5, 
p m to 1 am. three children seven, five and four years old. Rate Sl/hour 
Apply Sam or Julia Minnella, 435-0817 


$1,0,00,000 „oeK 



Everything for The Great Outdoors 


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Rock and roll dominated 
the music of the decade 

Well, here it is the end 

of 1979 The end of 

a decade. 

So many things have 

happened to us, the country, 

during these last 1 years. 

We have had 

so many good times . 

so many bad 

During this decade we have seen 

the end of a 1 5-year "conflict" 

The first resignation 

of an American president, the brink 

of a nuclear povi^er plant disaster 

We have also seen 

the birth of many new 

musical forms. 

And the end of many others. 

A Decade of Many Sounds 

The last 1 years have seen a super-huge assort- 
ment of musical interests nova and fade This viias 
the decade ot the "death of the Beatles ' and the 
birlh of "shock rock" The decade o( rock and roll 
splintering into differing factions. 

These years have seen super groups and super- 
dupes all hyped up to be the next best thing to the 
second coming ot Christ There were groups such 
as the Doors, Jefferson Airplane, Steppenwoll all 
leaving last memories in the annals of musical history 
There v^rere dupes, showing that anyone with 
enough bucks behind them could become a "one-hit 
wonder" These groups purported to have a large 
following back home, generally In England, but 
bombed out when they hit the States. One by one, 
they died •■ some, literally, like Johnny Rotten 

The sound of the 1970s cannot be classified as 

rock, country, rythym & blues, jazz, or any one other 

sound Rather, this was a melting pot of sounds, 

each contributing its own special "beautiful noise" 

The Beginning o( the End 

The early 70s saw groups such as the Doors, Jef- 
ferson Airplane, Steppenwolf, Crosby-Stllls-Nash- 
and-Young, Joplin, Hendrix, Cream, and many, many 

Of all the groups mentioned, only CSNY still sur- 
vives. Of the rest, only Cream and Steppenwolf 
disbanded without death as a cause or an effect 

The Grim Reaper took many of the heroes of those 
years. Artist such as Jim Ivlorrison of the Doors, 
Janis Joplin, Jimi Hendnx all tell before his scythe 
of death, leaving memories of bittersweet love and 

The early 70s also saw the formal end of the 
Beatles, leaving millions with their jaws agape This 
four-man group, easily the most famous of all time, 
delcared independence from each other with bitter 
lawsuits and harsh words that still fog the air of 

But the sounds produced in these early years was 
inspired and inspirational The Doors with their haun- 
tingly beautiful "Riders on the Storm", Joplin doing 
"Me and Bobby lyicGee", and Hendnx doing all those 
incredible things with a guitar They left one with a 
feeling of awe, almost as if the gods themselves had 
touched earth for a scant tew moments and then 
were gone again. 

And the night that Cream broke up The only 
televised Cream concert was when they played 
Leeds, England, in 1970 Somehow, about halfway 
through the concert, everyone knew something was 
wrong The three members of Cream were crying, 
sobbing into the microphones And at the end of the 
show, when Eric Clapton said, "This This is our 
last time together," the audience went berserk 
Everyone there and at home watching the satellite 
transmitted concert wept, too It was the end 
From Hard Rock to Shock Rock 

Hard rock groups started to fade out In the early 
70s only to be replaced by what the critics 
--sometimes unkindly ■- called shock rock The 
heavy metal sounds of Steppenwolf's "Hey Lawdy 
IVIama' and "Born to be Wild" was pushed out by 
Alice Cooper's "I'm Eighteen " and "Dead Babies " 

The other hard rock groups faded out of the 
limelight because of death and loss of audience 
Theatrics became the big thing In the music industry 
No longer could an audience be entertained merely 
With fine music -- they needed special effects, 
choreography, theater 

Alice Cooper entered stage center He used the 
entire gamut of theatrical props and magicians 
tricks guillotines, super-size spiders, hangings, ex- 
plosions, smoke, movies, and so much more in his 
shows, producing the desired effect and scaring the 
crowds silly 

Soon enough there were scores of imitator groups 
trying to cash in on the shock-rock fad All but one. 
Kiss, died fast deaths Kiss has been around six 
years now, five years longer than the critics said they 
would be However, Kiss has done things on stage 
no other group would dare to do. 

Kiss bassist Gene Simmons was once a school 
teacher in New York City Now he has become a fire 
and blood spitting demon, known throughout the 
world for his nether-world appearance 

Paul Stanley, the groups lead gultanst, is the star- 
eyed, mystically empowered embodiment of outer- 
worldly being 

"Ace" Frehley is known as the space ace, a 
dimension-hopping character straight out of the com- 
ic books with the power of teleportatlon 

Finally, there is cat-man Peter Criss on drums. 
During the shows, his drum set magically levitates far 
above the rest of the group, complete with sirens 
a-wail and smoke 

Shock-rock has come of age with this group, yet 
they have shown the power to adapt to the changing 
tastes Their first record, "Kiss", was all hard-rock 
with theatrics in the show. 

Since then, they have followed up with albums 
showing improvement in their instrumental skills as 
well as lyrical skills, finally coming out with the first 
heavy-metal-disco single, "I Was (vlade for Loving 

From Hard Rock to Mellow Music 

Another change In the music world of the 70s was 
the introduction ot "mellow music" This brand of 
rock-and-roll was Immediately unique because of Its 
low-key, often symbolic, always tranquil nature 

John Denver, the country-boy-made-good, hit the 
charts big In 1970 with "Rocky tvlountain High", 
following up with other big chart busters for the next 
four or five years Denver tapered off after 1975, 
coming out with only two or three hit songs since. 






Dec. 10, 1979 

~^ +Ke 


While Denver was doing music dealing with crisp 
Colorado mountain air and the beauty of the moun- 
tains. Neil Diamond came back strong with ballads of 
city life. love, and people 

Diamond hit it big in the late 60s. writing music for 
the pop-rock group, the Monkees He came on big 
in the 70s with tunes like "Brother Love's Travelin' 
Salvation Show" and "Sing-Song Blue", eventually 
achieving international star-status 

Neil Diamond has recently teamed up with Barbra 
Streisand to do "You Don't Bring Me Flowers", 
another instant mellow hit 

Along Came Linda 
In the late 1 960s, a group called the Stone 
Poneys brought out a song entitled "Different Drum " 
This group broke up shortly after this record hit the 
number one spot, with three of the members going 
on to form the country-rock group, the Eagles, 

The fourth member of the group was a young lady 
called Linda Ronstadt. Now known as the queen of 
country-rock, she has become a legend and a super- 

Sometimes in the company of California governor 
Jerry Brown, Ronstadt has influenced mucic with 
sons like "Desperado" and "When Will I Be Loved ", 
meanwhile presenting herself as wholesomeness- 

The Eagles , America, Kenny Rogers, and many 
many more groups and solo singers came down the 
road during this last half-score of years Each of 
these "mellow-music " or country-western-rock ar- 
tists has left an indelible impression on the musical 
hearts of all of us 

Somehow, one can trace out parts of all of these 
performers in almost all of the songs done by anyone 
of them Perhaps that's the finest detail of this style 
of music, its blending of individuality into something 
the whole industry can be proud of 
The Piano Players 

Along about 1972 came a novel approach to play- 
ing rock and roll music Some musicians tired of the 
never-ending blast of high-tension stnngs, returning 
to the use of a rather classical piece of equipment. . 
the piano 

Text by 
Dwight Schmuck 

Drawings by 
Mike Lel(ites 

There had been some groups who had earliei tried 
to make use of the keyboards as the predominant in- 
strument, but with the exception of only two or three, 
these groups had never had a shot at the big time 
These exceptions were, notably, the Doors with a 
triple-decked keyboard system which included 
piano, organ, and harpsichord: Sly and the Family 
Stone With an elctronic organ; and Steppenwolf, with 
electronic organ. 

Of these three, Steppenwolf used the organ 
generally as a harmony intrument, only occasionally 
bringing out some beautiful lead riffs with the instru- 

However, during the early to mid-70's, quite a few 
performers showed up using keyboards extensively 
People such as Elton 'Don't-Shoot-Me-I'm Only-The- 
Piano-Player" John, Leon Russell, back from several 
years of relative obscurity. The Guess Who, 
Lighthouse. and. of course, Billy 'The Piano Player" 
Joel, to name a few 

Of the above, only the Guess Who were downright 
rockers The rest specialized their brand of music 
with some tunes featuring hard beats but most of the 
music was very mellow. lay-back-and-listen-to-it type 

What Happened to the Country? 

Another relatively amazing metamorphosis took 
place in these last 1 years. This was the changing 
of country/western music from a straight Nashville 
sound into something nearly everyone has some lik- 
ing for. 

This, the critics have said is mostly the effect of a 
few "outlaw" musicians. The word "outlaw" in this 
sense indicates people who were not satisfied with 
singing the old. drawling, mournful, nasal tunes of the 
40s, 50s, and 60s. 

What happened? People like Waylon Jennings, 
Willie Nelson, Glen Campbell. Ronnie Milsap, and 
Kris Kristofferson happened People like. Crystal 
Gale, Dolly Parton, Linda Ronstadt. the Kendalls, and 
Jessie Colter happened 

These, among others, are the folks that revolu- 
tionized the Capitol of country. Nashville, Tennessee 
They came down around the start of the decade 
after playing all the honky-tonk dives in the country 
determined to do things their way Their way. it 
seemed, was to blend country lyncs with the 
backbeat of rock and roll, slowing down the music 
until it was what is called ""outlaw" 

While this was taking place in Nashville, rockers 
across the United States were turning into the coun- 
try sound creating a new brand of rock and roll 
Rockin' Down to Nashville 
Ivlany of the superstars of the 60s made 
comebacks during this era of music However, their 
old style could not reach the audience as it had years 
ago, so they redid their acts, pulling older sounds 
and newer methods together to create what some 
call rock-a-billy 

One of the best known artists of the early to 
mid-60s, a little fellow in stature and a giant 
throughout the world, became a superstar again. 
Robert Zimmerman, nee Bob Dylan, had become an 
internationally-reknowned performer as a folk singer 
and poet during the early years of Vietnam Now, he 
came back with a vengeance 

"'Lay. Lady. Lay""was his first super hit of the 
70s, a song about a prostitute telling some unknown 
woman she has a really good husband but if she"s 
not careful the prostitute will have him Dylan in- 
jected this song with his normal nasality but, this lime 
he added the influence of the country sound to it. 

Next was the immortal "Knockin' on Heaven's S 
Door, " done for the movie. "Pat Garret and Billy the ;; 
Kid " This song alleged the feelings Pat Garret had j 
after he shot the youthful murderer; feelings that his ii 
life, too, had been finished with the same bullet. ■: 
Another artist of the 60s who made a great j 
comeback in the 70s was Kenny Rogers, Kenny :• 
Rogers first became known back in 1 963 for the 1; 
song "Just Dropped in to See What Condition My i 
Condition Was In " Next, in 1 969. with the First Edi- ■: 
tion. Rogers became an "overnight" celebrity with i 
the song "Ruby, Dont Take Your Love to Town ■"" :! 

Kenny Rogers and the First Edition went on to do :| 
more good work in the very early 70s, then faded out :; 
of sight Then, in 1976. Kenny Rogers came out ii 
with a solo hit called ""Lucille"" This song had its ;! 
roots in Nashville, but used some guitar riffs andJuns |: 
that were straight out of rock, if somewhat slowed ji 
down i; 

Rogers has had nothing but super hits since, in- :i 
eluding, "The Gambler"", the number one country \ 
song lor 1979, "She Believes in Me", and others too i; 
numerous to mention, .*: 

All these songs have crossed the line from straight ;• 
rock into the land of country/western, bringing a \ 
faithful following info new realms of music 
So Where's Rock Now? 

With the transformation of standard rock and roll ;! 
into these factions, one might become confused as ;: 
to what IS happening to the old-time rock and roll i 

Not to worry Many groups, with a little readjust- I 
ment, are still serving a good menu of very listenable, I 
dariceable rock music I 

Groups like Boston, Electric Light Orchestra, the I 
Who, Queen, and. of course, the Rolling Stones : 
keep the soul of rock and roll very much alive. These : 
bands seem to have kept to the true path of old-time I 
rock, albeit using modern instruments and other • 

Of the above, only the Who and the Rolling Stones ; 
have been around since the 60s These two groups \ 
were a dominant force in the shaping of the rock and \ 
roll world then and have maintained their reputations i; 
and forcefulness even now Ii 

The Who were first cast into the international •: 
limelight at Woodstock in August of 1969. This j 
group had been popular in England tor about five :■ 


Page 6 


Monday, Dec. 

Rock and roll dominated 

years prior to this even, developing a large following 
among the "mod" youth of that era The Who came 
to America and swept the country, gaining nothing 
but great reviews and fervent, zealous fans who 
would do anything to be at a Who concert 

The Rolling Stones are the oldest surviving rock 
and roll band in the world At one time they were 
considered second only to the Beatles in musician- 
ship and fame Now, having outlasted the only real 
competitors they had, the Rolling Stones must be 
considered the number one rock and roll band in the 

Queen, a four man group from England, caught 
the listeners oflguard when they released their first 
American album back in 1973 The strange soun- 
ding lead guitar and the octave-breaking vocals 
were, in a word, fantastic 

The lead guitar was wierd-sounding for a good 
reason It was a one-ot-a-kind, made piece by piece 
over a period of a year, according to one Queen 
press release 

The octave-breaching vocals emanated from Fred- 
die Mercury who crosses between tenor and 
baritone much as an infant crawls across the floor 
Qne of their best selling albums was "A Night at 
the Opera" leatunng the super-hit single, "Bohemian 
Rhapsody", a song about a murderer on the run In 
this song, (i/lercury and company displayed genius 
and imagination explonng the depths and heights of 
vocal and instrumental tones 

After these groups brought the world beggingly to 
its knees, other groups brought about yet another 
change in the music industry 

Along Came Disco 
Somewhere about 1975, a new dance craze 
claimed the hearts, minds, and souls of the dance 
buffs of the country -- a movement known as 

Disco musicians did not, as some said, merely 
change the beats of older songs Rather, they were 
quite inventive and innovative in their styling of their 
brand of music. 

Artists such as Rod Stewart with "Do You Think 
I'm Sexy" and "Hot Legs" came of age with this 
form, making millions of fans and dollars in the pro- 

Stewart had become a star with his "H/laggie" 
series in the late 60s and early 70s, but set the 
world on its collective ear when he turned from 
straight rock to disco 

Others like Donna Summer and her "Bad Girls" 

album combined soul and disco, creating a new 
music unlike that heard before. 

Then came the biggest name of them all in the 
disco field This band had been of some fame in the 
late 60s. abandoning music when personal 
disagreements threatened their family lives Their 
big hit back then had been "I Gotta Get A fvlessage to 

This three-brother singing group was. of course, 
the Brothers Gibb. or more commonly known as The 
Bee-Gees These lellows have had nothing but hit 
after hit since becoming disco-musicians 

Of course, when talking disco, one other name 
has to be mentioned That name has become 
synonymous with disco-dancing and the movie, 
"Saturday Night Fever" The man who became a 
superstar because of both John Travolta 

Travolta has become the heartthrob of the pre- 
pubescent set, and with his teaming up with Olivia 
Newton-John, the adolescent craze of the 70s 
How to Boogie With A Punit 
The next strange sound to hit the charts and 
develop innumerable followers was the music of 
punk rock 

Punk rock was/is to its followers the returning of 
rock and roll to its natural element, that of sheer 
rebellion. The punk rockers costumed themselves 
along with their fans, screamed lyrics of death and 
destruction into concert halls and off albums and 
generally created near-hysteha whenever possible. 

Probably the best known group of punk rock musi- 
cians was the band called Johnny Rotten and the 
Sex Pistols, This band from England became 
numeio uno punk rock band with its crazed theatrics 
and wierd lyhcs. 

It also became the first martyred punk band when 
Sid Vicious, a member, was arrested, released, and 
committed suicide in New York City. 

For some reason, after Vicious's death, punk rock 
has pretty much died out, too 

And A New Wave Hit the Charts 

Never fear, though, new ("?) sounds were to come 
out in the last couple of years of the decade 

The New Wave music, as it is called, seems to 
have returned rock and roll to its late 50s roots. In a 
musical sense only 

The instrumental parts of the sound are much the 
same as what came over the airwaves then, very 
danceable, very easy to move with The lyrics on the 
other hand are very different 

Lyrically speaking. New Wave is far superior to 
what rock began as. The words of New Wave often 
tell a short story in a song. They lead the listener 
along a guided tour of the singer's thoughts and feel- 

One of the best known New Wave bands is Blon- 
die out of New York City This band, featuring 
Deborah Harry, is widely known tor its rocking tunes 
and symbolic lyncs with songs like "11:59" and 
"One Way or Another", 

Unfortunately, most New Wave bands seem to be 
trying to cash in on the success of the initiators of the 
sound These bands show little originality and a lot 
less talent, Ivlaybe they can dig ditches in the 
li/larianas Trench 

So Many and So Little 

So, here we are at the end of this decade Once 
more the clock has spun Its merry course through 
the lives of us all. And again, much music has come 
and gone 

Obviously, in this little space, we could not delve 
into. all the bands of importance in the 70s Or all the 
individual musicians that achieved greatness 

Unnamed but not forgotten are people such as the 
IVIotor City Ivladmen, Ted Nugent, Dr Hook, Carly 
Simon, and so, so many others 

Also not included in this review were music forms 
such as Rythym and Blues, Jazz, highbrow rrnjsic 
and others. This commentary was concentrated on 
rock and roll. 

Still, these forms should not be overlooked as 

possible means of personal enjoyment or for their 

contributions to rock tvluch of what is played on AM 

and FM is directly related to these forms of music. 

The State of the Art 

And now we will open the decade of the 80s, To 
use the words of the Rolling Stones' hit song, 
"Angle ": "Where will it lead us from here"? " 

One thing that can be said is that rock and roll is 
definitely an art-form of its own It has created a 
culture and a lifestyle that no one can deny 

If by chance rock music could be a single entity 
that could converse with its listeners, the statement 
it might make for the next 1 years would be - to 
paraphrase Shakespeare -- "friends, countrymen, 
give me your ears" 

WACC Cinema Club presents: 


Last Show of the semester 

Nostalgia Night 
Starring the Marx Brothers 

Klump Academic Center 
7:30 p.m. 

Movies Resume Jan. 21, 1980 


. . tunny beyond the power of the words to 

be funny." - Mark Van Doren. Natic 


College Corner 


Phone 322-1321, 

Call aliead fo' t^lie-out orders. 

We will have order ready for you to pick up. 

Hours: 7 a.m. - 4 p.m. 

Restaurant/Snack Bar 

Open for Breakfast: 

7 a.m. 

Breakfast Served 'til 
10:30 a.m. 

Students play 
for free lunches 

Students walking through the line in 
the Cafeteria have been playing the 
"Meal Ticket Game" for the past 

"The game is a promotion to 
stimulate business... although no pur- 
chase is necessary," said Ms. Bonita L. 
Molino, a cafeteria clerk. 

"On the average," Ms. Molino said, 
"one in every 10 tickets wins a free 
drink, a free meal for a day, or a free 
meal for a week... leaving seven 'sor- 

If the recipient of a ticket finds one 
heart on his ticket, he is entitled to a 
free soft drink. Two hearts wins a free 
meal and three hearts on the same 
game piece wins a free meal a day for a 

One comment from a player: 
Robert E. Thomas, journalism stu- 
dent, observed, "If you don't win, you 
can always use - the card for a 

Toni Mabie 
high scorer 
in first game 

By Jackie Cardeiie 
Staff Writer 

The women's basketball team lost their 
first game against the Community College 
of Philadelphia on Saturday. Dec 1. The 
final score was 66 to 43. The game was 
played in Bardo Gym. 

Toni L. Mabie. center, was high scorer 
with 17 points. She is a returning player 
from last year and a computer science 
major. She had six goals, five points from 
the foul line, and two assists. 

Second highest scorer was Alice M 
Kennedy, a forward, who had nine points 
She had two goals and one point from the 
line- She is a practical nursing student. 

Donna L. Elsasser. guard, and Liz C. 
Baker, forward, also combined for the 
team's 43 points. 

According to Mrs. Katherine Revello, 
the coach, the loss was mainly due to 
nervousness. She said, "The team was 
very nervous and had a case of the first 
game jitters," Mrs, Revello also noted 
lack of height and excessive turnovers 
were other disadvantages. 

The game scheduled that was to be play- 
ed against Lehigh Community College, 
Wednesday, Dec 5, was cancelled due to 
Lehigh dropping the women's basketball 

The women's next game is tonight when 
they will be dueling with Lycoming College 
JV's at Lycoming 

Monday, Dec. 10, 1979 


Page 7 

College recognition 
sought with petitions 

Petitions will be placed on the bulletin 
boards in the Klump Academic Center for 
the purpose of making the Theater Corn- 
any an activity or an elective. 

Frank J. Bowes, student activities and 
placement director, said he needs as many 
names as possible on the petitions. 

Bowes acknowledged that Mrs, Lea Fry- 
mire. Theater Company advisor, has been 
working without pay for the past one and 
one-half years 

'Sweet Spectacular' 
planned Thursday 

A "Sweet Spectacular" will be held at 
11:30 a,m. Thursday in Room 105. Klump 
Academic Center, according to Mrs. Ann 
R. Miglio. 

First*year food and hospitality students 
will prepare Christmas cookies and other 
sweets for second-year students and sel- 
ected faculty members. Mrs. Miglio said. 

The purpose of this event, Mrs, Miglio 
said, is for the students to get acquainted 
with each other. It also relates to the lab 
work they are doing on sugar cookery. 

It would probably make finding another 
source of funding available, said Bowes, 
who is also student activity funds com- 
mittee chairman. 

The addition of the Theater Company as 
an activity or elective presents a threat to 
increasing the activity funds, he said. 

Anyone interested in seeing the Theater 
Company become a part of the College is 
asked to sign one of the petitions. 

Suggestions for Montage 
dedication being taken 

The "We Want you " 1980 yearbook 
nomination box is available for nomin- 
ations, according to Kathryn M. Marcello. 
yearbook advisor, and director of student 
records, reminded students this week. 

The nominations will be accepted until 
the end of this semester, she said, and 
'everyone's participation is needed ' 

The nomination ballots and box are 
available at the Communications Center 
desk, first floor of Klump Academic 
Center, she said, for anyone who has not 
cast their ballot. 

'Left over' coal 
offered for sale 

The college has about 30 tons of coal 
which will be sold by bid in the near future, 
according to James C McMahon, admin- 
istrative assistant to the dean for admin- 

The coal, in the boiler room of the Sus- 
quehanna Street shops, was "left over" 
when the college converted to oil heat, 
McMahon said. 

■'We converted to oil heat there a num- 
l>er of years ago, ' McMahon said. He 
added that there was no possible use for 
the coal on campus 

Bids maybe left in McMahon's office in 

"Anybody will be able to bid on it," 
McMahon said about the coal 

The buyer will have to supply trans- 
portation for removal of the coal, he ex- 

Friday is (leadline 

to pay parking fines 

Lawrence P. Smeak. head of security, 
said. "All fines and tickets not paid by 
Dec 14 (Friday) will be turned over to the 
Records Office This will result in the with- 
holding of grades until payment is re- 


Dennis Wise (top), a broadcasting student from Enola, and returning varsity grappler 
Tom Hustler, electrical technology student from Port Royal, work on a half nelson dur- 
ing practice. The College grapplers have an away match this Thursday. 

Wildcats drop opener, look to tomorrow investment ciub 

Ken Lance was the high scorer, en- 
ding with 16 points. Lance had six 
goals and three points from the line. 
Mark A. Gilliam was second high 
scorer with four goals and four points 
from the line. 

By Jacliie Cardene 
Staff Writer 

The men's basketball team lost its first 
game against the Community College 
of Philadelphia on Saturday, Dec. 1. 
The team looks to its next scheduled 
game tomorrow when the Wildcats 
travel to Northampton County Com- 
munity College. 

Matt J. McFadden, a second-year 
general studies student, was the team's 
high scorer, with 20 points. McFadden, 
a forward, is playing his first year of 
basketball for the College. 

Randy L. Jones was the second high 
scorer finishing with 15 points. He is a 
second year business management stu- 

Mark A. Gilliam, Thomas S. Notor, 
John F. Raisch, and John F. Gray also 
scored to add to the 36 points ac- 
cumulated by McFadden and Jones. 

Lack of height, according to Larry 
J. Manikowski, coach, was the main JohnSOll Osks VetCranS 
advantage. He said, "We were a halt 
of a foot too short." He said, too, that 
not one of the opponents was under six 
feet tall. 

When the Wildcats were defeated by 
Penn State's jayvees, the Wildcat 
record went to 0-3. The score was 
72-53. The College team travelled to 
Penn State's Hazleton campus for the 

lo bring attendance sheet 

Veterans enrolled in a certificate pro- 
gram who are planning to graduate in De- 
cember are reminded to bring attendance 
sheets for November and December to 
Mrs Vicki L, Johnson, veterans affairs 
specialist, according to Mrs Johnson 

For more information, contact Mrs 
Johnson in the Records Office, from 8am 
until 4 p.m.. Monday through Friday. . 

formed on campus 

The Investment Club is a new organ- 
ization on campus. It held its first official 
meeting Wednesday, Nov 26, The new 
club is a branch of Phi Beta Lambda, 
i PBL) a business fraternity, 

Andy W, Wentz. reporter for the Invest- 
ment Club, said the group will meet every 
other Wednesday, alternating with PBL, 
Meetings will be at 3:45 p m . in Room 302, 
Klump Academic Center 

Advisor to the new club is Thomas C, 
Leitzel, assistant advisor to PBL 

Club officers are Frank J Berleth, 
chairman. Kathy A Berleth, treasurer; 
Antoinette Noviello. secretary, Theresa J, 
Armstrong, correspondent; Andy W. 
Wentz, recorder. William I Troxell. com- 
miUee ehairman.- - - . . . - . 

Page 8 SPOTLIGHT Monday, Dec. 10, 1979 

iSSilKiW;**;-:;;-- • ■ : - :;-:-::-:v;vW-k-:- 

Bulletin Board 


Student Government Association, 4 pm . tomorrow. Klump Academic 

Center, Room 132 
Student Activities Fund Committee. 3 pm , Monday, Dec 17, Room 207, 

Klump Academic Center 

■Night at the Opera", 7:30 p m tonight, Klump Academic Center Auditor 

ium,*l with student ID 

BasketbalK W )-Lycoming College JV. away, 7 pm , today 
Basketball ( Ml-Northampton County Area CC, away, 6pm, tomorrow 
BasketbalKW 1 -Northampton County Area CC, away, 6 pm , tomorrow 

Wrestling-Corning CC, away. 8 p m . , Thursday 
Basketball ( M )-Bucks County CC. home, 8pm, Friday 
Basketball (W)-Bucks County CC, home, 6 pm . Friday 
Basketball I M )-Ml Aloysius Junior College, home, 3 p.n 
Basketball iW)-Mt. Aloysius Junior College, home, 1 p.rr 

December graduates, 6:30 pm . Wednesday, Klump Academic Center Cafe- 


Christmas Party, sponsored by Student Government Association, 11 :30 am 

to 2 30 p m Friday. Klump Academic Center Auditorium, free with student ID 

Christmas Musical, Theater Company. 8 pm , Thursday, Klump Academic 
Center Auditorium, 

Phi »ci,i l„iiiilnla. Eighth Annual Christmas Party, Friday. Room 311, 
Klum|. A.. iiiK ivntcr. 

Theater company members 
attend local retreat 

President given raise 
at Trustees meeting 

, Saturday. 
, Saturday 

Hy Jack KIckrrI 

Staff Writer 

Three members of the Theater Company 

attended a retreat during the weekend of 

Dec land 2 

The students attended, said Mrs, Lea 
Frymire, advisor, to get acquainted with 
15 foreign exchange students visiting the 
Williamsport area. 

students form 
new college club 

The agribusiness class of the College re- 
cently formed a club, taking the name of 
the Williamsport Area Community College 
Ag-Business Club, according to Rose Ann 
Mastantoni, vice president of the club. 

The club's motto will be "Working To- 
gether lor a Better Tomorrow" 

Officers of the club are Charles J 
Anchor, of New Columbia, president ; Rose 
Ann Mastantoni, of Philadelphia, vice 
president, David C, Williams, of Linden, 
secretary, and Dean K. James, of Eliz- 
abelhtown, treasurer. Club advisor is 
Roger D Apple, 

The exchange students will present a 
show Feb, 9 in the Church of the Annunci- 
ation in Williamsport According to Mrs. 
Frymire, the Theater Company will help 
them rehearse the show. 

The retreat was sponsored by the Inter- 
national Student Coordinating Association 
of Lycoming County lISCALCl Directing 
ihe retreat were Chris and Janet Espen- 
shade, of Montoursville, 

Students attending were Viola L Hursh, 
general studies; Larry A, Fink, carpentry 
construction and Kim A Steele, general 

Dr Edmond A Wallers 3rd, dean for de- 
gree and certificate programs, Mr and 
Mrs, Ron Frymire. and Marly Kuntz. who 
hopes to become a student at the College, 
also attended, 

Dr, Walters is a member of the board of 
directors of ISCALC 

The Theater Company will perform at 
the Women's Christmas Banquet this 

The banquet will be held at the Best 
Western University Inn, US, Route 15, 
South Williamsport, 

The first person to ever reach the top of 
Mount Everest was Tenzing Norkhay. of 

By Larry Steele 
Staff Writer 

The College Board of Trustees acted 
on a number of items, including ap- 
proval of a $4,000 pay raise to Dr. 
William H. Feddersen. president, dur- 
ing a Dec. 3 meeting. The raise will be 
retroactive to last July I. 

The raise was questioned as to what 
effect it would have on the sponsoring^ 
school districts. Dr. John H. Bone 
said all factors were considered. He 
added that the raise was "on the basis 
of merit." 

Another trustee. Mrs. Gay Camp- 
bell, said Dr. Feddersen had been hired 
"at a sub-minimum salary, which we 
haven't caught up yet." 

Also, the board gave its approval 
that the Community Counselling Ser- 
vice Company. Inc.. of New York Ci- 
ty, be engaged to provide pre-capital 
counseling and services. The service 
will be provided at a cost of $400 per 
visil plus Iransportation reimburse- 

Approval was also given to pay year- 
ly maintenance costs on computer 
equipment at the College. The 
maintenance costs of $3 1 .932 to Sperry 
Univac and $10,240 to Digital Equip- 
ment Corporation (DEC) have been 
provided for in this year's budget. 

The following bids were also award- 

-Tektronix, for electronics 
laboratory equipment. 

-John Powell Chevrolet, for a four- 
wheel drive crew cab truck. 

-Allenwood Equipment, for a 
hydraulic elevating tractor scrapper. 

-IBM Corporation in Mon- 
toursville. for an IBM 6640 Highspeed 

Copier will undergo 
maintenance servicing 

The 1500 copier, located in Duplicating 
and Mail Services will be shut down from 
Dec 19 through 28. 

According to Mrs, Judith L Demko. co- 
ordinator, the machine will undergo a 
complete preventative maintenance 

No copies will be run on the machine 
during this time. Materials to be copied for 
these dates should be sent to Duplicating 
and Mail Services as soon as possible, and 
no later than this Wednesday, said Mrs, 

There were 3,250,073 babies born in 
American hospitals during 1978. 

ink jet printer and IBM electronic and 
electric typewriters and word process- 
ing computer communication package. 
-Dictaphone Corporation in 
Williamsport, for equipment to 
upgrade the secretarial science cur- 

-Humanoid Systems, of Carson, 
Calif., for a total body phantom 

Two new programs to be instituted 
at the Lewisburg Penitentiary were also 
approved. To be implemented are 
heating and air conditioning and small 
engine repairs. 

The board also accepted five 
resignations and approved one retire- 
ment. Retiring is Marjorie M. Delker. 
accounting clerk. Resigning are Bruce 
E. Benson, bus driver and general 
laborer; Thomas H. Woodruff Sr.. 
small engine repair; Zane B. Spaide, 
aviation instructor; Miss Mary Mann- 
ing, general ledger bookkeeper, and 
Mrs. Donna L. Gamble, mailperson. 

Mrs. Kathryn M. Marcello. director 
of student records. gave the report, 
"Student Records and Registration." 

The next Board of Trustees meeting 
will be at 7:30 p.m.. Monday, Jan, 7, 
in the Parkes Automotive Building. 

Thorton begins 
internship here 

Jay Thornton begins his internship here 
tomorrow, Dec. II. according to Dr. 
Edmond A Walters 3rd, dean of degree 
and cerlificate programs 

Thornton's professional and educational 
efforts have centered around "reading in 
occupational education." he said. 

Some of the main areas of interest and 
development scheduled are as follows: 

—Assisting Margaret A. Thompson in 
implementing reading grants and develop- 
ing a comprehensive occupational reading 
program for faculty and students. 

—Developing a comprehensive staff 
development program for staff on "special 
needs students" at the College. 

—Developing a recommended faculty 
educational program designed to meet 
the needs of new faculty and upgrade the 
existmg faculty, assisted by Glenn R. 
Spoerke. assistant professor in forestry. 

—Participating in, discussing, and re- 
viewing the administration function of the 
dean, with special emphasis on program 
evaluation, articulation, program devel- 
opment and community college manage- 

Cornell student doing internship 

University, is practicing internship in the 
Food and Hospitality program here, ac- 
cording to Dr Edmond A. Walters 3rd. 
dean, postsecondary instructional ser- 

"This is the first year the College has 
participated in the program," said Ms. 

While here, Ms. Bramble has been co- 

teaching in three courses: Beverage Man- 
agement and catering, Supervision, Work 

Simplification and Incentives, and Hos- 
pitality Management and Theory 

"I'm really impressed by the level of 
technical knowledge of the students in the 
Food and Hospitality Management pro- 
gram." she said. "I hope this kind of edu- 
cation continues on the 'community col- 
lege' level." she added, 

Ms, Bramble was introduced to the 
Board of Trustees at a meeting last Mon- 
day by Dr. Walters She will contmue co- 
teaching until the end of this semester, she 
said. She will then leave to continue her 
master's program at Cornell University. 

Ms. Margot E. Bramble, center, reviews a wine list with 
Linda Crandall. of Elkland, and Rick Burick, of Pittsburgh. 


e(?BULCB^ ^poTt^fg'"' 

Vol. 15, No. 15 

...See Page 3 

Ski-lf((inal sleclvMirk impressed rhost ndirnini; Ki lh< 
pus after (he holjda> break as (he Colleue's ei)ns(ri 
program con(inued. Here, the new Learning Resi 

Itiiilding is rising from (he fro/en ear(h he(ween Bardo 
Ci.\m and (he Uni( 5 Adminis(ra(i<in Building. [Pltoio In- 
Mollic S. Zelewkzl 

Students begin 
evening meals 
next Monday 

Two meals will be served by the food 
and hospitality students next week as 
the evening practical experience in 
food preparation and service is resum- 
ed, according to Mrs. Vivian P. Moon, 
associate professor. 

The meals will be served next Mon- 
day, Jan. 21, and next Wednesday, 
Jan. 23. 

The menu for the meals will be 
Potage International (creamy potato- 
cheese soup). Crepe de Poulet (pan- 
cakes filled with chicken and then bak- 
ed in a cheese sauce), Cranberry 
Sorbet, Broccoli wilh lemon butter. 
Sunburst Fruit Salad, Honey-Celery 
Seed Dressing, Chocolale Mocha 
Eclairs, coffee, lea, or iced tea. 

The price of the meals will be S2.25. 
Dessert will be a la carte. 

Dinner will be served from 5:30 p.m. 
to 6:30 p.m. both nights. Service is 
cafeteria style. 

semester publication 

With this issuc^The SPOTLIGHT 
begins publication For the spring 1980 

The SPOTLIGHT is published and 
istributed every Monday morning dur- 
ing regular academic semesters. 

Student Government Assn. 
to meet tomorrow at 4 p.m. 

All students are invited to attend the 
first Student Government Association 
meeting of the semester, according to 
Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, SGA ad- 

The meeting will be held at 4 p.m., 
tomorrow, in Room 132, Klump 
Academic Center. Major item of 
discussion will be the Spring Event 

Commenting on other matters, Mrs. 
Fremiotti said that if any students did 
not receive their student identification 
cards, they should leave their name. 
Social Security number and curriculum 
at the Communication Center in the 
front lobby of the Klump Academic 

All club budgets, she also noted, for 

Budget drafts wanted 
by next Monday 

The Funds Committee for the Stu- 
dent Activities Budget for the 
1980-1981 year is asking that activity 
budget drafts and calendars of events 
be submitted no later than 3 p.m., next 
Monday, Jan. 21, according to Mrs. Jo 
Ann R. Fremiotti, student activities 

Movies begin next week 

The Cinema Club will resume its 
regular Monday might novies next 
Monday, Jan. 21, with "The Pack". 

the 1980-81 academic year are due by 
Monday, Jan. 21 . She said the budgets 
are to be given to her. 

Mrs. Fremiotti said she is asking 
that clubs be "realistic" in deciding 

IM roster 
deadlines set 

Deadlines have been set for signing 
rosters for intramural volleyball and 
bowling teams, according to Thomas 
G. Gray, assistant professor of 
physical education. 

Gray said students interested in sign- 
ing up for either sport will find forms 
on the IM bulletin board on the first 
lloor of Bardo Gym. 

The roster deadline for volleyball is 
noon, Wednesday, Jan. 23, for the 
vvomen's, the men's and the coed 

The volleyball season will begin 
Monday, Jan. 28, Gray said. The 
women's reams are scheduled for 6:30 
p.m. and the coed teams are scheduled 
for 7:30 p.m. 

The men's teams will open their 
season on Tuesday, Jan. 29, with 6:30, 
7:30, and possibly 8:30 p.m. games. 
Gray said. 

The roster deadline for intramural 
bowling is noon, Wednesday, Jan. 30, 
Gray said. 

Bookstore hours longer 
for first three weeks 

The College Bookstore will be 
open from 6 to 9 p.m. during the 
first three weeks of this semester, 
according to Robert W. Edier, 
bookstore manager. 

Edler said regular hours will be 
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday 
through Friday after the first 
three weeks of the semester. 

He added that students should 
check with English professors 
before buying any English course 

College now 
has new van 
for club use 

A van for student use has been pur- 
chased by the College, according to 
Frank J. Bowes, director of student ac- 
tivities and placemeni. 

The van is available to any club or 
student organization upon request, he 

One tnnkfu! of gas for the van will 
be provided by (he College; the rest of 
any gas needed or used must be paid 
for by the group using the van, he said. 

The van, which is being rented for 
$200 a month, wlil accomodate up to 
15 persons. 

The van is air conditioned and 
carpeted. It is parked at the 
maintenance department. 

For those who arrange use of the 
van, keys may be picked up in the 
Placement Office in Klump Academic 
Center. The keys are to be returned 

Anyone who holds a valid 
operator's license may drive the van. 
the director said. 

Those who use the van should make 
sure lo include a record of mileage to 
and from the destination upon return- 
ing to the campus. Bowes said. 

Dental clinic 
to be reopened 
this Wednesday 

Starting this Wednesday, the dental 
hygiene clinic will resume its program 
of cleaning teeth. 

The fee is $3 for students, faculty, 
and anyone else interested in the ser- 

Dental hygiene students clean teeth, 
lake x-rays, and take blood pressure as 
well as take readings of all viial signs as 
part of their required training, accor- 
ding to Mrs. Sandra S. Luks. dental 
hygiene program coordinator. 

Those interested may lelephone the 
dental hygiene section secretary. Mrs. 
Mary Facey, to set up an appointment. 

A flurry of knees, elbows, 
and feet: That's boxing! 

By Larry Steele 

Of lhtSPOTl,l<,HTSI.ft 

According 10 Ronnachai Vorasiangsuk, Thai boxing i? a very popular 
sport in Thailand. Vorasiangsuk - generally called "Ronnachai" 
around campus -- is a firsi-ycar advertising art student from Bangkok. 

Thai boxing is done both as a sport and for protection. Techniques on 
how to box arc taught, but can also be picked up from television and 
street experience. 

In professional Thai boxing, five three-minute rounds are fought. A 
ring similar to a regular boxing ring is used. Before the fight, each par- 
ticipant does a mental dance, meditating about his teacher and his 

When the fight begins, the boxers can attack with a flurry of knees, 
elbows, and feet. The boxers also wear gloves on their hands. The main 
areas of attack are the thighs, the chin, and the stomach and rib area 

Photos by 



Exchange students 
'get into the act' 

"The Ihcoter Company is currently 
working with international exchange 
students who are living in the Lycom- 
ing County area." according to Mrs. 
Lea Frymirc, director of theater ac- 
tivities on campus. 

The exchange students will perform 
for an annual international 
smorgasbord in the Church of the An- 
nunciation Parish Center. 720 W. 
Fourth St. 

Entertainment will feature Lycom- 
ing County international students 
presenting "Coming Home". 

Reservations for parties of six or 
eight may be made until Thursday. 
Jan. 31. Mrs. Frymire said. 

The event is open to the public with 
a $10 donation for adults and a $7.50 
donation for children, she said. 

Theater Company members 
assisting the students are Marykay K. 
Danneker, Rosalind Y. Key, Joyce M. 
Hudson, Jeffrey L. Kathcrman, Marty 
Kuni/. Viola L. Hursh, Daniel Sleil, 
Christina N. Weibley, Amy L. Bohart, 
Robin Kreiner, Donna G. Lofton, 
Michelle A. Engic, and Lawrence A. 

Dr. Edmond A. Watters 3rd, dean 
of postsecondary instructional ser- 

vices; Mrs. Frymire. and Mr. and Mrs. 
Chris Espenshade currently are coor- 
dinating the recreation and entertain- 
ment for the Lycoming exchange 

Rehearsals for the company's up- 
coming presentation in March will be 
iindcrwas soon, according In Mrs 

10 named to committee 

Ten members of the faculty and ad- 
ministration have been appointed to 
the Employment. Promotion, and 
Tenure Committee, according to an 
announcement from Dr. William H. 
Feddersen. president of the College. 

Committee members are Frank L. 
Porter, chairperson, Margaret E. 
Emery, David M. Heiney, Lyman I. 
Milrov, Rodman H. Perry, Donald O. 

■iounj:. Willi.- 
Rich.iul Wciln 

P Yc 


Managing Editor 



First Place Award Winner 
The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 

The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the academic 
year except lof college vacations by loumahs 


Room 7, 

Klump Academic Center 


(717) 326-3761 

Extension 221 

Member ol The Columbta Scholastic Press Association 
and ol Pennsylvania Collegiate Press Association 

Features and 
Editorial Page Editor 

John F Zelewicz 

Sports Editor 

Mollie S Zelewicz 

Chief Photographer 

Timothy A Tolh 

Advertising Representat 

and Senior Staff Report 

Gail M Thompson 

Staff Artists 

Gerald J Rexer 

iviichael T Lekiles 

Trustees okay 
phone system 

The Board of Trustees, meeting Jan. 
7. approved the admissions policies for 
degree and ceriificale programs. 

The memorandum ot understanding 
between the College and the 
Wilhamsport Area Community Col- 
lege Education Assn. (WACCEA) 
regarding grant/contract positions was 

The purchase of an electronic 
telephone system through Communica- 
tions Engineering Corporation of 
Wilkes-Barre was approved. 

Also approved was the donation of a 
sculpture by the Alumni Association. 

An increase in the minimum hourly 
wage from $2.90 to $3. 10 per hour was 
approved. Curriculum revisions for 
secretarial and clerical studies and the 
computer operator and computer 
science technology programs were also 

Minor changes in the Phase I 
building program were approved. Two 
new campus clubs were given trustees 
approval: The WACC Rifle and Pistol 
Club and the Ag-Business Club. 

held last week 

An orientation day lor students 
newly entering the College for the spr- 
ing semester was held last Wednesday, 
Jan. 9. 

Lawrence W. Emery, director of 
counseling and career development. 

The program included opening 
remarks by Dr. William H. Feddersen. 
president; Dr. David M. Heiney, dean 
for student and career development, 
and Dr. Edmund A. Watters, dean of 
postsecondary instructional services. 

Kim Dincher, Student Government 
Association president, gave a welcom- 
ing talk. 

After the welcome, students enrolled 
in developmental studies courses, met 
with Dr. Heiney. He explained expec- 
tations and obligations involved in the 

Also included in the orientation pro- 
gram were meetings with faculty ad- 
visors, tours, and finalization of class 
schedules for the semester. 

Members of the Student Govern- 
ment Association were on campus and 
staffed information tables about ac- 
tivities, organizations, and other mai- 
lers. The SGA also provided morning 
break retreshments. 


Jacqueline J Cardene 

Lana Apker 

Robert J Allen 

Paul M Kremskt 

John L Rickerl 

Brian M Rippey 

Leslie M Rogers 

Trudy M Shively 

Cindy M Snook 

Larry G Steele 

Chnslina N Weibley 

Robert E Thomas 

Contributing Writer 

Kim A Steele 

Production Team Tttis Issue: 

Robert A Allen. Lana M Apker Mollie S Zelewicz John F 
Zelewicz Kim A Steele Timothy A Toth, and Cmdy M 


nicHr Pap- 3 

Page 4 SPOTLIGHT Monday, Jan 14. I«80 

Were the 70s 
years of 

uring the 70s, being gay was 
O.K., divorce was without remorse, the 
techniques of sex began to perplex, debates 
over Arabian oil began to boil, the race in 
space was erased, and marriage was debas- 

There was an attempted elimination of 
women's discrimination, and U.S. coopera- 
tion with the Chinese nation. A test tube 
baby became more than a maybe, and Ralph 
Nader was exchanged for Darth Vader. 

War became a bore, films went hard core, 
the Pope came to tour, and finding work was 
a chore. The 747 was the biggest jet, but the 
SST was the fastest yet. 

The truckers had a nationwide strike and 
took to blabbing on a C.B. mike, TMI nuke 
gave the country a spook, and the success of 
"Roots" was ABC's lucky fluke. 

Patty Hearst and the SLA were all securely 
locked away, the dollar began to decay, and 
the USA celebrated its 200th birthday. 

Monday. Ian 14. 1980 SPOTLIGHT 

Mass killings didn't seem so chilling, but 
mass suicide left Americans horrified. 
Chrysler cried for a government loan, DC-IOs 
weren't to be flown, and every cheap scandal 
was blown. 

The U.S. economy was in a serious slump, 
while gold prices tool( a tremendous jump. 
Small car sales all went Jap, and the Ford 
Pinto was a death-trap. 

Son of Sam - murderer on lovers' lane - 
got off easy after pleading insane, and 
government trust went bust while Con- 
gressmen found time for call-girl lust. 

America lost its cowboy hero, and tried to 
hold its population growth to zero. Gas lines 
started in the West then spread to the rest, 
and world starvation rated as a critical situa- 

And last, but not least, there was the Ira- 
nian confrontation in which the U.S. 
hesitated at retaliation. 

I he 70s were years filled with disillusion... and 
American morale was dangerously low. 

Remnants of the tumultuous 60s lingered through the early 70s. 
Demonstrations opposing the Vietnam War were still prevalent, but 
came to an abrupt halt after the Kent State tragedy. 

On May 8, 1970, 13 student demonstrators were shot -four of them 
were killed - by fire from National Guardsmen called in to quell the 
violent protest at Kent State. 

As a result, Americans found themselves in two different camps. 
One favored the protest, the other defended the Guardsmen's ac- 
tions to preserve order. 

Not surprisingly, the fashionability of demonstrations faded, 
students as well as militants concluded that violent protests weren't 
worth a bloodbath. 

Fortunately, American involvement in the war ended in 1972 and 
the issue was laid to rest. 

That year marked the end of the war, but only the beginning of a 
conspiracy which rocked America's faith in government -Watergate. 

The break-in at Democratic headquarters and the wiretaps were 
conducted by Republicans under Nixon's administration. The event 
lead to Nixon's resignation in 1974 - the only forced presidential 
resignation in U.S. history. 

(Please turn to next page) 

People were 'leery 
of being committed 
to issues...' 


Were the 70s years of...? 


(Continued I'om preceding page) 
' nlike the 60s, when the country was under John F. 
Kennedy's charismatic spell. Americans lost faithin their leadership 
during the 70s. 

Kennedy was the symbol of America - young, energetic and op- 
timistic - generating a strong sense of nationalism. However, after 
his assassination in '63. the U.S. began to study Itself, realizing its 
many internal problems. 

According to Or, Daniel J. Doyle, professor of government and 
history, there was an "Increased focus on problems Internally." 

Domestic tensions, such as civil rights issues, urban social pro- 
blems, plus the international problems like the war, led to the unrest 
of the later 60s and early 70s, Or. Doyle said. 

Consequently, people living during these years were committing 
themselves to an issue, either pro or anti, actively supporting their 

During the Johnson years, summarized as the most socially 
unrestive, and the first years of Nixon's term, the statement, "in- 
dividuals have an ethical responsibility to violate the law when fun- 
damental values are at issue" seemed to be the basis for unrest, Dr. 
Doyle explained. 

|he mld-70s were a "mellowing ouf'period, for 
Americans seemed tired of revolting. Attention was turned toward 
the energy crisis and inflation. Americans became more concerned 
about getting through situations rather than revolting against them. 

Dr. Doyle characterized the 60s as a time when some people were 
very optimistic - thinking a lot more was going to be accomplished 
than actually was. 

Those favoring change, he said, thought "a very fundamental 
change of values was going to take place". 

But the changes only partially materialized. Civil rights were 
guaranteed to those formerly oppressed, but the discrimination still 
exists. Women made headway in their liberation movement, but the 
ERA still has not been ratified. The war ended, but problems with it 
still remain. 

The 70s were a decade of disenchantment. People were "leery of 
being committed to issues" Dr. Doyle said. 

There seemed to be a feeling of "detachment" during the 70s, he 
added, "for people had nothing to identify with." 

Fnfortunately, it seems that the children reflect that 
feeling also. 

Because of changes In the family and in society itself, educators 
say the number of "socially and emotionally" disturbed children is 
growing larger, according to Roger N. Campbell, a psychologist for 
the Wllliamsport Area School District. 

Campbell said that socially disturbed children have "less social 
skills to control themselves with other people". But, through early 

diagnosis, teachers can help alleviate the problem, he said. 

He emphasized that schools are trying to meet the individual 
needs of children in this "age of specialization", but the schools 
can only partially help - there must be an "interaction between 
teachers and parents" to accomplish anything. 

With the family unit becoming smaller, Campebll said, children 
are more "egotistical", lacking the sharing that goes on within a big 

In an elderly person's view, this trend of alienation 
and detachment has grown over the past 20 years. 

Mrs. Mary L. Phleger, 89, believes that society's problems are due 
to "distrust". 

"I think there's more distrust today, in the government. In society, 
and in management than there ever was before," she said. 

"People don't have any respect for each other. There doesn't 
seem to be any concern for the fellow man anymore," she com- 

"Years ago. people trusted each other and you could do things 
and not be afraid," she added. 

Mrs. Phleger said that some of society's problems today are caus- 
ed by machines - in that machines deny a person some of his in- 

"Machines," she said, "don't do the good work that people do." 
Such were the 70s. Now we're ready for the 80s... Or are we? 

President reports procedure 
in event college must be closed 
due to snow or other emergency 

Dr. William H. Feddersen. presideni, has disiribuied copies of the College 
"Snow and Emergency Closing Procedure". The SPOTLIGHT reprints ex- 
cerpts from the memorandum, should readers wish to clip and keep it 
available at home. 
Employe. Sitideni Noli/kaiion 

While classes are in session: All ad- 
ministrative offices will be called 
following the organizational structure. 
Deans will notify their offices and of- 
fices reporting to them; division direc- 
tors will notify faculty, and faculty will 
notify students. 

When classes are nol in session: A 
public announcement will be made on 
radio stations: WWPA, WRAK, 
WILQ, and WLYC, all of 
Williamsport; WMPT, South 
Williamsport; WBPZ, Lock Haven; 
WMLP, Milton; WKOK, Sunbury; 
WNBT, Wellsboro, and WTTC, 

When an emergency arises and it re- 
quires that the College be closed for an 
extended period of time and students 
are not on campus, closing or opening 
announcements will be made on the 
following radio and television stations 
throughout the state in addition to the 
stations named above: WBRE radio 
and tv, Wilkes-Barre; KYW, radio and 
IV, Philadelphia; WHP, radio and tv, 
Harrisburg; KDKA, radio and tv, Pitt- 
sburgh; WJET, Erie, and WFBG. Al- 

Decision normally is made by 6:30 
a.m.. according lo the memorandum 
outlining the procedure. 

Cummunily and Continuing t^duca- 
(ion classes: For evening classes, a 
decision is made by the College presi- 
dent in consultation with the dean for 
community and continuing education. 
In inclement weather, the decision to 
cancel evening classes is normally made 
by 3 p.m. 

Off-campus classes: Decision is 
made by the dean for community and 
continuing education in consultation 
with the director for off-campus pro- 

Monday, Jan. 14, 1980 


Interviewing to begin 
for Act 101 director 

Interviewing will begin in two weeks 
for the position of director of 
developmental studies and Act 101. 

According to a personnel office an- 
nouncement, the most important 
responsibility the job will include is to 
be the educational leader of the pro- 
gram and creating a learning environ- 
ment for the students involved. 

Also included among the duties of 
the position will be the hiring, 
evaluating and supervising of the staff 
and faculty. 

Coordinating the developmental 
class schedule and selecting educa- 
tional materials and equipment are also 
listed among the responsibilities. 

Oil, watercolor 
paintings now 
being displayed 

An exhibit of oil and watercolor 
paintings by Peter Gstalder. local ar- 
tist, will be open through Saturday. 
Jan. 26. during regular hours at the 
James V. Brown Library in downtown 

The exhibit is in the Community 
Room Art Gallery at the library. 

Gstalder, who has received a 
number of prizes in local and regional 
shows, has a total of 48 one-man shows 
to his credit in Pennsylvania and New 
England. He also is represented in 
many permanent collections of various 

The artist, a graduate of Lycoming 
College with a bachelor of science 
degree in art education, studied four 
nationally known artists for a period of 
two years in Gloucester, Mass. 

He taught art in the public school 
system for three years and conducted 
his own art classes for 15 years. He 
also has been manager and owner of 
two art galleries in Williamsport. 

Gstalder was involved in the forma- 
lion of the Bald Eagle An League as a 
charier member and has been its pro- 
gram chairman and vice president. He 
also is an organi/er and co-chairman of 
the Regional An Shows sponsored 
every other year by the Bald Eagle Art 

Johnston buys 
'leftover' coal 

A bid of $15 per ton has been ac- 
cepted by the College for 30 tons of 
coal no longer needed to fuel college 

Two bids were received on Jan. 9, 
according to James C. McMahon, ad- 
ministrative assistant to the dean for 
administrative services. 

Forrest Johnston, a machine shop 
instructor at the College, was the high 
bidder, McMahon said. 

Johnson will have to remove the 
coal at his own expense and have it 
weighed at a licensed weigh station so 
the exact amount due the College may 
be determined, McMahon added. 

Mrs. Sally Cutter tossed a pancake 5.010 
times in 65 minutes at the Island Club, 
Limassol, Cyprus on Feb, 26, 1974 

c& c 


247 Campbell St. 


Center of Life 

David G Wascher 

1905 Mill Lane 

Williamsport, Pa. 

Phone (7171 326-3393 

By Appointment Only 




( ijl^^^^^l 


• T 





Listening during "Your Own Bag" session are William Bradshaw, director of 
cooperative education, at left, and Ur. Richard M. Sweeney, director, Division 
of Communications. Humanities and Social Sciences, center. Speaker was Ed- 
ward Fenstermacher. who described his "self-subsistence" way of life. 

Former editor describes 
life of self-subsistence 

Edward Fenstermacher, ex -editor of 
the Berwick Enterprise, spoke during 
the third session of the "Your Own 
Bag" series on Friday, Dec. 7 

Fenstermacher. who retired six years 
ago, talked about his home in Berwick. 
He also talked about the raising of 
goats and rabbits as well as organic 

Fenstermacher's home -- known as a 
"chalet" — is a type that originated in 
Switzerland. The house is built into 
the side of a bank with two stories out 
front and one story in back.. 

Fenstermacher said he lives a "self- 
subsistence" way of life. He raises his 
goats and rabbits in a sn\all barn which 
is connected with his "cltalci". And. 
with his barn well stocked with food 
for his animals and his cellar stocked 
with food from his garden, he said he 
"could face the winters with a feeling 
of security." 

He explained his chalet is heated by 
both a woodburning stove and bv elec- 

We can't 
afford to 
waste it. 

tricity. He said his house is comprised 
of many rooms, including a kitchen, 
bedroom, living room, and bath. 

The barn, he said, is a two level 
building. The goats are kept on the 
lower level and the rabbits on the up- 
per. He said he uses both the goats' 
milk and the rabbit meat for food, ad- 
ding the explanation that the goats' 
milk helps in the cure of ulcers and the 
rabbit meat is the best compared to any 

Fenstermacher said people know 
very little about dairy goats and many 
still believe the goats will eat anything. 
He said that, actually, goats are ex- 
tremely cautious about what they eat. 
He also noted there are five major 
breeds of goats: Nubians. Alpines, 
Toggenburgs, Saanens. and LaMan- 

Fenstermacher also talked about 
organic gardening. He said he uses no 
chemical fertilizers or poisonous sprays 
or powders. The compost for his 
garden includes leaves, lime, some soil, 
grass clippings, and table scraps. This, 
he said, turns into rich black humus. 

Fenstermacher observed; "...all 
people should have some type of 
domestic animals - like goats and rab- 
bits" and that self-subsistence living is 
what accounts for his good health. 

-Conlnhuied h\ Sieve Ber^usan 


Your Valuables 

When You're Away 

Thievery of valuables - such as stereos, 
CB's, bicycles, etc. - is a problem for col- 
lege students today. 

Safeguard your property by engraving 
your Social Security number on these 

An engraving pen is available on an 
overnight basis from 

Mr. Charles J. Haas, 

Housing Coordinator, 

Room 104, 

Klump Academic Center 

Vi/ollege V^orner 


Phone 3221321. 

Call ahead for take-out orders. 

We will have order ready lor you lo pick up. 

Hours: 7 a.m. - 4 p.m. 

Restautant/Snacii Bat 

Open for Breakfast: 

7 a.m. 

Breakfast Sensed til 

Monday. Jan r4. 1980 

Smile: Avoid Wrinkles 

"Prunella," he 
whispered, " what's 
that red-looking splotch 
on your elbow?" 

"It's only a freckle, 
you silly boy." 

"That's funny," he 
replied. ' 7 didn 't know 
freckles could move. " 

Bulletin Board 


Sludeni Government Associalion. 4 p.m., tomorrow. Room 132, 
Klump Academit Center. 

Men's basketball vs. Community College of Philadelphia, away, 7:30 
p.m., Friday. 

Women's basketball vs. Community College of Philadelphia, away. 5 
p.m., Friday. 

Wrestling vs. Keystone Junior College, away, 8 p.m., Friday. 
Men's basketball vs. Lock Haven State College Junior Varsity, away, 
6:15 p.m., Saturday. 

Wrestling vs. Penn Slate University Ogontz Campus, home, 2 p.m., 

Miter sponsored by Sludeni GovernmenI Associalion and open lo all 
sludenls, 8 In 12 p.m., Wednesday, in the Lair, free. 

Got the answer? 

Winter though it is, what is 
the greatest distance (in miles) 
that you can see on a clear day? 

uns aq) 

pUB qjJES 31)1 U33A\I3q 3DUBJSIP 

aqi '3Sjno3 jo 'si qaiij/w - sajiui 

UOJllllU £6 1SE3I IB 33S UBO nO;^ 


Officer says registration 
needed, gives warning 

All cars usmp campus parking lots 
must be registered, according to 
Lawrence P. Smeak, chief of security. 

Smeak also said Ihal cars registered 
in September need nol be re-registered 
for the spring semester. 

"We strongly urge students to use 
the parking lots provided by the Col- 
lege - in particular the lot on Park 
Street al First Street which is never 
comfilled," Smeak added. 

Smeak went on lo say that the din 
lot south of Unit 30. the aulo shop, 
and Unit 29 (Cromar Building) is nol 
being used lo the fullest. 

A number of neighbors have made 
complaints lo the security office regar- 
ding students parking on vacant lois 
wiihoul permission, he said. 

These nearby lots are privately own- 
ed. All owners contacting the security 
office have been made aware of Sec- 
tion 3353, subsections (b) and (c) of the 
Pennsylvania Vehicle Code, he said. 
This section deals with, he added, 
unattended vehicles left on private pro- 

According to Smeak, the owner or 
owner's agent may remove or have 
rcmin'rti a \chiclc p:ut t-rl nn the prn 

periy. (There is no wailing time re- 
quired nor is il required to notify the 
owner of the vehicle.) The owner of 
Ihe vehicle is nol only subject lo a fine 
of $15 and costs, bul also liable for 
lowing and/or storage or the vehicle 
before the vehicle's return, he said. 

Smeak also said il would be in Ihe 
best interest of all students lo "respect 
Ihe properly of all persons". 

"Go ah«ad. Good Buddy. 
You're talking to Snow White." 

Intaginalion is ilie bdsis tor these shop projects constructed by 
plumbing sludenls lo •celebrate" Christmas. (Phoios by Tim Toih) 

Interclub Council awards 
holiday decoration prizes 

By Trudy Shively 

or fhc spoil I<;H1 Mall 

Interclub Council held a "free lunch" in the cafeteria on Dec. 13, ac- 
cording lo Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiolti, Interclub Council advisor. 

After the lunch, judging of Ihe College Christmas decorations was 
done. Judging was done by Mrs. Fremiolti, Richard J. Weilminsler, 
who is advisor lo Ihe Horiicullure Technicians Association Club, and 
Richard W. Rankinen, advisor. Forest Technicians Associalion Club. 
"This is the second year Ihe Counci 

has judged ihis event," said Mrs. 
Fremiolli, who is also student activities 

The prizes, sponsored and awarded 
by Interclub Council (ICC), included 
boxes of candy, five-dollar checks, and 
one check for $15, she said. 

The $15 check weni lo the plumbing 
students for the "most outstanding 
display," she said. The display was a 
"Christmas tree" made of plumbing 

Winners of Ihe $5 awards were 
SNOW, for most unique; Health 
Assistants Club, for most elaborate; 
sign painting students, for old- 
fashioned; computer science students, 
for biggest joke; Phi Bela Lambda, for 

most attractive: denial hygiene 
students, for merriest, and food and 
hospitality students, for "The 
Christmas Spirit". 

Those awarded a box of candy in- 

-Learning Resources, for most un 
que; Admissions Office, for mosi 
elaborate: Financial Aid and Sluden 
Career Development, for old 
fashioned; business faculty (Paul W 
Goldfeder's desk), for biggest joke. 

—Also, Earth Science, for most al- 
Iraclive; Duplicating and Mail Ser- 
vices, for Ihe merriesl. and a three-way 
lie award to Career Development Of- 
fice, Personnel Office and the Security 
Office, for "The Christmas Spirit". 

Club's Workshop: 
'great experience' 

"It was a great experience and we 
think everyone enjoyed themselves," 
said Theresa L. Nash and Beverly R. 
Matlack, chairpersons for "Santa's 
Workshop" in Room 413, Klump 
Academic Center. 

The room was decorated for 
Christmas - "tree and all" — accor- 
ding 10 the students who are members 
of the Health Assistanl Club. 

"Letters to Santa" from first and 
second grade sludentsof the Trout Run 
Lewis Township Elementary School 
lined the doorway, said Ms. Nash. 

Ms. Nash, who dressed as Santa, 
talked individually with children from 
Tot Watch while Ms. Matlack, as Mrs. 
Santa, entertained the others. A skit 
was also performed for these children 
by other students in the club who dress- 
ed as reindeer and elves. 

Club wins prize 
Those students included Rae J. 
Greninger, Karen L. Wolfe, Deanna 
M. Prasler, Teresa A. Boob, Sherry L. 
Karsleller. Karen K. Gordon, Sherri L. 
Patterson, and Judy L. Stugarl. 

Also, Becky S. Doebler, Deborah A. 

Bodnar, Karyn D, Foye, Mary E. 
Young, Tina M. Green, Dolores A. 
Nagele, Tammy J. Gehr, and Rod L. 

"The Health Assistanl Club won a 
five-dollar check for 'most elaborate' 
presentation," said Ms. Nash, "and 
another five-dollar check for second 
place in the 'most outstanding' 

All worked hard 

The prize money will be put toward 
Health Assistant pins for the class, ac- 
cording to the students. The pins will 
be awarded at the end of the fourth 

"We all worked together -- and very 
hard," said Ms. Matlack. The 
students said they wanted to express a 
"sincere thank you" to "all those who 
gave moral support and especially to 
Mrs. Shirley 'Munchy' McQuay and 
'Joggin' ' Joan Wallis, instructors. 

Ronald Lackey, of Chopticon High 
School. Morganza. Md., lectured for 50 
hours, six minutes on April 25-27. 1974, He 
took a two-minute break every two hours. 

See Page 4 ^v\^^ 

S> the 70s 



( Monday. Jan. 21, 1980 Vol, 15. No, 16 aPagn ^ 

for spring 
mirrors '79 

The tentative total of students 
enrolled in the spring term of the Col- 
lege is 2.841. according to Mrs, 
Kathryn Marcello. director of student 

That was the figure available at the 
Records Office as of Friday, Jan, II. 
Mrs, Marcello stressed that the early 
figures are indefinite and subject to 
change once the information is return- 
ed from off-campus sites, night classes, 
late registrants, late-acceptance 
students, and students who might be 

The Jan. 1 1 total is broken down in- 
to 2,256 returning degree students and 
585 new students. Of the new students, 
291 are non-degree, leaving 294 new, 
degree-seeking students, 

Mrs. Marcello said the figures are 
similar to those of the spring semester 
of 1979., 

Weitz leaves 

Cancer Society films 
Open Health Week 

Health week will be held next week 
at the College, according to Mrs, Jo 
Ann R. Fremiotti, activities assistant. 
The event, which is sponsored by the 
Student Activities Association, will be 
open to the public as well as students. 

The American Cancer Society will 
show two films next Monday to begin 
Health week. The time of the showings 
will be determined later this week, Mrs. 
Fremiotti said, 

Tuesday. Jan, 29, diabetes screening 
tests will be given in the Lair from 9 
a.m. to 3 p.m. Mrs. Fremiotti said 
those interested should have eaten 
within the last four hours prior to 
testing, but should wait one hour after 
eating before the test. People must 
follow these instructions to receive true 
test results. Mrs, Fremiotti said. 

The Department of Health will ad- 
minister blood pressure and cholesterol 
tests Wednesday. Jan, 30, Pre- 
registration is required on Jan, 28 and 

Shooting begins 

for Penn State for senior pictures 

Anna E. Weitz has terminated her 
employment as career development 
specialist at the College, according to 
Lawrence W, Emery, director, student 
and career development. 

According to Emery, Ms, Weitz left 
in order to finish her graduate work 
and to take up a new position as a 
research assistant to Dr, Edwin L, 
Herr, who is considered an expert in 
the field of career development. He is 
at The Pennsylvania State University, 
Emery also stated that Martin E, 
McCormick, who was assistant career 
development specialist last year, took 
over Ms, Weitz's vacated position.. 

Senior pictures for May graduates 
will be taken next week at various loca- 
tions on campus. 

Today, the photographer is in the 
Klump Academic Center in the student 
lounge from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Tomorrow, the pictures will be 
taken at the Parkes Automotive 

On Wednesday, the photographer 
will be at the Earth Science Campus. 

Times for both days are 9 a.m. until 
4 p.m. 

There is a $3 sitting fee, with no fur- 
ther obligation for purchase, according 
to Ms, Kathryn Marcello. yearbook 

29 at the Communication Center, 
Room 136 Klump Academic Center, or 
by calling extension 269, according to 
Mrs, Fremiotti, 

These tests are important, according 
to Craig B, Zarzyczny, public health 
program representative. High blood 
cholesterol is associated with the for- 
mation of fat deposits in the coronary 
artery linings which causes the arteries 
to be narrowed, Zarzyczny noted. 

Fat deposits in the arteries is the 
beginning step of cardiovascular 
disease, high blood pressure, heart at- 
, tacks, and stokes, Zarzyczny added. 
He also warned that screening tests do 
not replace a regular examination by a 

Thursday. Jan. 31. the American 
Heart Assocaition will present two 
films to the public. The time will be 
scheduled later this week also. Mrs, 
Frcmiolli said. 

In addition. Mrs. Fremiotti will get 
information from the local hospitals 
on serious diseases that are common. 
Venereal disease and multiple sclerosis 
will be two of the main diseases 
discussed. Mr*; Fremiotti said, 

rvolleyball I 
I deadline f 
I tomorrow i 

The roster deadline for volleyball is 
noon, Wednesday, according to 
Thomas G, Gray, assistant professor 
of physical education. Gray said four 
co-ed teams have already been formed, 
two women's teams and 17 men's 

The volleyball season will begin 
Monday. Jan, 28. Gray said. 
Women's teams are scheduled for 6:30 
p,m, and co-ed teams for 7;30 p.m. 

The men's teams will open their 

season on Tuesday, Jan, 29, with 6:30. 

7:30. and possibly 8:30 games, accor- 


Housing pains? 
contact Haas 

Have a problem with your housing? 
Perhaps you don't have any heat. Or 
else you have cockroaches invading 
vour room. Don't sit back and keep 
quiet, according to Housing Coor- 
dinator Charles J, Haas, 

Haas advises any students who are 
having problems to get in touch with 
him to discuss the situation. If the pro- 
blem is one that the landlord should 
remedy, Haas says Health and City 
Codes Officer George Dooris will be 

Haas said that leases now require a 
warranty that apartments that are 
rented as such should be able to be liv- 
ed in. So students, fight for your rights 
to a livable apartment. 

Rap session to be 
tomorrow evening 

A Student/Landlord Rap session 
will be held in the cafeteria tomorrow 
evening from 7 to 9 p,m,, according to 
Charles Haas, housing coordinator, 

A representative from the Northcen- 
tral Pennsylvania Landlords Associa- 
tion will be attending, said Haas. 

The Association is an organization 
which provides credit-checks for 
landlords on prospective tenants. 

The representative will mainly be 
answering questions from landlords, 
but will answer questions from 
students also, said Haas. 

Students, faculty help 
with special chair 

In an effort to satisfy the needs of 
area citizens and local non-profit agen- 
cies, the students and faculty of the 
College work on many industrial pro- 
jects, according to George C. Krause, 
director, building technologies divi- 

One such project is a specially- 
designed chair for Floyd Todd, a local 
man disabled by multiple sclerosis. 

This chair was built by building 
trades students and is one of many pro- 
jects these students undertake, accor- 
ding to Krause. 

Leadership conference set 
in February at lake camp 

Field hockey coach Mani BryanI relaxes wiih Annua L. Lawlon after 
game. (See Special Feature on It omen's Field Hockey, Page 5.f 

transportation and lodging, A non- 
refundable deposit of $10 must be paid 
by Thursday, Jan, 31, Mrs. Fremiotti 

The trip is sponsored by the Studnet 
Activities Association. Student 

_ Government Association, and the 

sign up at the Communication's Outing Club, Mrs, Fremiotti said, 
iier or see Mrs, Fremiotti, There is ^^^^— ^^-^-^■""^■"^"^■"^"^~ 
m for about 30 students, according In the Next Issue. ..The 70s 
Urs, Fremiotti, SPOTLIGHT is on comedy... in an ar- 
Ihe fee for the trip will be $25. said ,jf|p |,, siaffwriler Cindy M. Snook. 
,. Fremioiii, The fee covers ^^^^^__^ 

A leadership conference will be held 
Crystal Lake Camp Feb, 8, 9. and 
The conference is open to all 
denis on a first come, first serve 
-IS. according to Mrs, Jo Ann R, 
:nnoiti. activities assistant. 

students interested in the trip 

Pmc2 spotlight Monday, Jan 21. I980 


Public schools 
rated average 

According to the results of a 1 979 Gallup Poll, 
public opinion toward public and parochial 
schools is changing lor the worse 

The information, released in a November 1979 
newsletter of the National Council of Teachers of 
English, indicated that 30 percent of those polled 
awarded schools a grade of "C" 

Only 8 percent awarded the schools an "A", 
and 26 percent awarded a "B". while 1 1 percent 
gave a "D". and 7 percent gave a failing grade to 
the school systems 

As recently as 1973. over hall of those polled 
believed their children were getting a better 
education due to improved methods and a greater 
variety of subjects. 

So why change the program'' 

The major problem, according to the results, is 
a lack of discipline, with 28 percent of those polled 
citing it as the major drawback to a good educa- 

Others cited drug abuse, lack of financial sup- 
port, poor curriculum, and difficulty in finding good 
teachers as problems to be dealt with to improve 

An overwhelming 85 percent agreed teachers 
should be required to pass a state board examina- 
tion before they are licensed 
Suggestions for improvement included more in- 
dividual attention and an emphasis on leaching 
basic subjects. 

Ninety-four percent of those polled agreed 
English grammar and composition should be em- 
phasized, with 97 percent desiring an emphasis 
on mathematics 

Among the less important subjects, according 
to the results of the poll, were music, foreign 
language, and art - with less than half of those 
polled believing those subjects to be essential 

Whether we agree with the poll results or not, it 
is clearly indicated that the public does not feel it is 
getting its money's worth out of education and 
there are definite areas that need to be closely 
scrutinized for ways of improving them. 


Read, watch, or listen: 
but just get informed 

By John F. Zelewicz 
01 Tha SPOTLIQHT Soil 

In this day and age of world-wide communica- 
tion, some people manage to slay in their own 
private worlds, uninformed about the world about 

Even with television, radio, newspapers, and 
vast other sources of communication, many re- 
main ignorant of world matters 

Some people feel that the matters of the world 
don't affect them. 

Those people are sadly mistaken. They affect 
us either directly or indirectly But they do affect 

Keep informed of the world around usi 

It doesn't matter it you read, watch, or listen to 
the news The important thing is that you do 


A note of thanks 

A note of thanks is in order to members of the 
Student Government Association who returned to 
the campus "early" - before classes were 
scheduled to begin - in order to help with orienta- 

Their assistance in giving Information to new 
students certainly had to be beneficial 

Book review 

A warm portrait 

By Trudy Shively 

"Barbra An Illustrated Biography" written by 
Frank Brady, is a warm and compassionate por- 
trait of one of today's most electrifying superstars: 
Barbra Streisand 

Streisand's story begins in the Williamsburg 
section of Brooklyn, New York Her childhood 
was sad and often depressing., and unques- 
tionably lonely. It was not until her seventeenth 
birthday that she decided if she was ever to 
become more than what her family and friends 
described as "an ugly, skinny, untalented female," 
it would have to be now. With $750 and a suitcase 
lull of dreams, she was on her way 

The book travels from her early days as an 
aspiring actress, where sleeping on stairways and 
office floors was not uncommon: to the present 
day prima donna she has become - who insists 
she 'still prefers IvIacDonalds." 

This is a unique rags-to-riches story From an 
insecure, yet determined child, to the number-one 
female vocalist and recording artist in the world 
From the "ugly duckling" nick-named "the beak," 
to the most versatile, multi-talented actress today 
Her story is an inspiration to anyone and 
everyone who has a dream The book is a must 
for fans everywhere 

Just Thinkin' 

By The Reporter Service 

That last little "one for the road" may be a grave 
mistake Those who constantly boast about their 
ancestors and say little about their closest 
relatives would seem to believe that their families 
are better off dead than alive. , 

Satisfy all the wants of children and hogs and 
the eventual results will be good hogs ready for 
the market and bad children ready for special 

Movie revievy 

Star Trek nnission 

finds fantasy, fame, 

and fortunes 

By John Zelewicz 

The U S S, Enterprise is out on a mission and 
the hearts of Star Trek fans go with it 

After many years (and many scripts), the Enter- 
prise commences upon a heroic mission - in the 
movie, "Star Trek" - to save the earth with Cap- 
tain Kirk at the helm and Ivir Spock. Dr McCoy 
and other members of the original TV series cast 
right by his side 

The Enterprise and its crew is to stop a 
mysterious object later known as "V'ger" that 
destroys anything in its path and is on a collision 
course with earth. 

Science fiction (SF) fans - and especially Star 
Trek fans - won't want to miss this film 

Although the film is not long enough to allow the 
characters to assume the familiarity they had on 
the series it is none the less well written, acted - 
and exciting. 

Though many critics are "hitting" the film and 
claiming it was made to cash in on the fame earn- 
ed by the series, others totally disagree. 

The special effects used were bordering on fan- 
tasy and the climatic ending was worth waiting 
years to see 


To the Editor 

I wish to compliment the SPOTLIGHT, par- 
ticularly Gail Thompson, for the review of the 
1970's (see SPOTLIGHT January 14, 1980) Her 
essay provided SPOTLIGHT readers with a clear, 
thoughtful, thematic approach to a complex and 
turbulent period As one who was interviewed for 
the piece. I can attest to the writer's thought pro- 
voking and comprehensive approach to the sub- 
lect The feature is a fine testament to the profes- 
sionalism of all involved in its production 

Dan Doyle 

Managing Editor 


! Award Winner 
The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 

Ttie SPOTLIGHT IS published weekly Ihrougiiout trie academic 
year except tor college vacations by lournalism and other in- 
terested students 

Mini-tonal: You are the sum of what you 
accomplished yesterday. 

And tomorrow depends on today's ac- 

I Placi 

Room 7, 

Klump Academic Center 


(717) 326-3761 

Extension 221 

Features and 
Editorial Page Editor 

John F Zelewicz 

Sports Editor 

Mollie S Zelewicz 

Chief Photographer 

Timothy A Tolh 

Advertising Represenlativ 

and Senior Stall Reporlei 

Gail M Thompson 

Stall Artists 

Gerald J Rexet 

Michael T Lekites 

Production Team This Issue 

Lana M Apker. Jacqueline J Cardene. Brian M Rippey. 
Cindy M. Snook, Robert E. Thomas^ Mollie S. Zelewicz. 


Jacqueline J Cardene 
Lana Apker 
Robert J Allen 
John L Rickert 
Brian M Rippey 
Leslie M Rogers 
Trudy M Shively 
Cindy M Snook 
Larry G Steele 
Christina N Weibley 
Robert E Thomas 

Monday. Jan. 21. 1980 SPOTLIGHT Page J 

/r Jjartuaf' 

' spring 
^reening coquettishly, 
Orily to dis^pear into winter's night 

Poem by Mollie Zelewicz 
Photo by John Zelewicz 

Page4 SPOTLIGHT Monday. Jan. 21. 19 

SPOTLIGHTing the 70s 

Science fiction- 

up from the underground 

Science fiction came of age in (he 1970's. 

Jules Verne's dream of moon exploration became a reali- 
ty in 1969 with men leaving footprints in the soft, impres- 
sionable surface of the moon. That moonwalk brought 
space exploration into the living rooms of America, live. 

The imagination of a nation was captured b.v the event. 
The finer universe popularized by Star Trek seemed within 

But Buster Crabbe, who played in 1930's versions of Flash 
Gordon and Buck Rogers movies, feared the moonwalk and 
the realization of space travel would kill science fiction. 
When Armstrong stepped onto the moon's surface Crabbe 
thought, "You have done Flash Gordon a dastardly deed." 

MoUie Zelewicz 

Leonard Nimoy speaks at a press con- 
ference before his presenialion of 
"Mr. Spock and I", held in I he 
Clemens Center. Feb. IS. 1978. 

Text by Mollie Zelewicz 

Instead of killing the need for 
fiction, the moonwalk seemed 
to tend the entire genre a credibility 
that spurred it to new heights in the 

This new credibility, linked with the 
ever-present need of man to escape the 
realities of his society, brought science 
fiction up from the underground closet 
where it remained alive from the 30's 
to the 70's. 

Science fiction movies of the 70's 
were slick, multi-million dollar enter- 
prises. The grade 'B' monsters of the 
50's and 60's gave way to frighteningly 
realistic heavies like Darth Vadar. and 
the elusive creature in Alien. 

Technology is in part responsible for 
the mcreased believability of science 
fiction movies. The pristine special ef- 
fects born in the 60's for 2001, A Space 
Odessey, came to maturity in the 70's 
epic thriller. Star Wars. The sets and 
special effects of the 70's were realistic. 
Space craft showed the dirt and wear 
born of normal use. 

Technology also played a part in the 
increased popularity of science fiction 
books and magazines. The 70's best 
science fiction writers were educated, 
informed about present and speculated 
technology. Their themes reflected 
social concerns about scienlilic ad- 

'...a wonderfully 


Cloning, test tube babies, the rights 
of aliens, ownership of the moon's 
mineral rights are all science fiction 
themes, but they are real issues too. 
Science fiction provided an avenue to 
explore these issues in the 70's, an 
avenue heavily traveled by Ray Brad- 
bury. Robert Heinlein, George Lucas, 
James Blish. Issac Asimov. Ben Bova 
and Arthur C. Clarke. 

Writers were not alone in finding 
science fiction a way to express what 
they wanted to say. Actor Leonard 
Nimoy, Mr. Spock of Star Trek, said 
he finds "Science fiction a wonderfully 
theatrical medium." He feels it lends 
itself to storytelling and romance. 

That feeling of romance, the quest, 
the unknown, may be what linked with 
the new credibility lent by the moon- 
walk to stir the public interest of the 

"Nobody could have predicted the 
impact, the longevity, the profound ef- 
fect on people " Star Trek had. "We 
live in science fiction times. What was 
fantasy 30 - 40 years ago is real now." 

Gene Roddenberry, creator of Star 
Trek, said science fiction offers a way 
to comment on the times in an unob- 
trusive, acceptable way. It was this 
one-step-removed from reality feeling 

'Nobody could 
the impact...' 

that allowed Roddenberry to comment 
on social issues of the late 60's within 
the framework of the Star Trek series. 

Science fiction evolved through the 
70's as a form of social commentary. 
But the very fantasy nature of the 
genre could be its downfall. Already 
there is a formula for success in the 
commercial minds of many who would 
be science fiction writers, filmmakers, 
T.V. producers: take one menacing 
danger, add two cute robots, a space 
cowboy, a beautiful, liberated girl, a 
couple of scientists or straight men and 
a crisis. Add several grains of salt and 
shake liberally and apply to the public 
for as much as the traffic will bear. 

If science fiction is to remain a vital 
art form throughout the 80's, it must 
continue to provide thought provoking 
entertainment, or fantastic escapism, 
or both. Reduction to a formula will 
send it back underground where it 
would survive fueled by a hard core of 
creators and fans as it did in the years 
from the 1930's to the 1970's. 



David A.Musser 

Members of ihe team talk among themselves while wailing for (he bus to 


field hockey ^^'^^-^^ 

team breaks \^ \4IC 

records " '"■' -^ 

Showing anticipation, Alice M. Kennedy starts toward the hockey 

Photos bv Jackie Cardene 

When the women's field hockey team ended its first 
year under the coaching eye of a new coach -- Marti 
Bryant, secretary in the Physical Plant office -- it had a 
couple of new individual records to its credit. One 
record was for number of goals in one game... Another 
record was for the selection of three women for 
Women's Field Hockey Conference honors. 

Both teams scramble to receive the loose 

Team captains and officials discuss field rules at Bucks County Community College. 


Monday. Jan. 21. 1980 

Food Service SGA to USe 
to go Mexican new idea 

The Food and Hospitality division 
will serve a Mexican dinner this 
Wednesday, from 5:30 lo 6:30 p.m., 
according to Mrs. Ann R. Miglio, 
assistant professor. 

The menu for the meal will include; 
Avgolemono Soup (chicken broth with 
a tangy lemon flavor). Sunrise Salad 
(lettuce with avacado and orange 
strips). EI Dorado Chih (served with 
rice), Maiz Mcxicana (Mexican corn), 
Anadama bread (homemade bread 
with a touch of cornmeal) and Plan 
(baked carmel custard), according to 
Mrs. Migho. 

New talent 
being sought 

The Theater Company is currently 
getting acts together for a variety show 
entitled "Reaching Out", according to 
Mrs. Lea Frymire, director of theater 

Mrs. Frymire said the club is looking 
for new talent to go along with what it 
already has. Any student Interested in 
singing, dancing, or acting, may con- 
tact her in the Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium, she said. 

Rehearsals will be scheduled around 
a student's schedule, she said. 

The variety show will have excerpts 
from plays and musicals as well as up- 
to-date songs, according to Mrs. 
Frymire. Also, students will perform 
their own compositions on the piano 
and guitar. 

The Theater Company will also do 
excerpts from "My Fair Lady" as a 
complement to Lycoming College, 
Mrs, Frymire said. Lycoming 
College's Theater Company is current- 
ly traveling through local school 
districts performing the play, she ex- 

to elect 

World of Work 


/.IW»I^^^ for It orhl nf It nrk urv /, 
Off,,,: Hu„m „VW. K/(if, 


JiuuU h,- .{,. 

Under "new business" at last week's 
Student Government Association 
(SGA) meeting. Kimberly A. Dincher, 
SGA president, commented on a new 
campaign-election process. 

Miss Dincher said any students in- 
terested in an SGA office will have to 
campaign this year. This Is a new con- 
cept in SGA elections, she said, and ad- 
ded that campaigning will require some 
work. but. "so docs the job." 

An election committee was organiz- 
ed after further discussion on the sub- 
ject . 

Other issues discussed at the meeting 
last Tuesday afternoon included a loan 
from ihe SGA to Alpha Omega 
Fellowship and a report from the hous- 
ing commiltee. 

Traditional hooking 
of rugs now offered 

Traditional rug hooking is being of- 
fered as an off-campus course beginn- 
ing tomorrow in the Hughesville High 
School, according to Mrs.Chalmer C. 
Van Horn, instructor. 

The course will be held on Tuesdays 
from 7 lo 10 p.m. and will continue for 
eight weeks, she said. 

Traditional rug hooking, according 
to Mrs. Van Horn, is the process of 
pulling up narrow strips of wool )o! 
through a mesh of a foundation 
material -- burlap. The loops are pull- 
ed up many times, close together lo 
form a pile, she said. 

A special tool with a wooden handle 
and a metal hook at the end is used. 
The craft takes its name from the tool, 
she added. 

The Radio Corporation of America 
( RCA) was formed in 1919. 

Career Jobs 

Welder - Borg Warner. P.O. Box 1592. York. Pa. 17405. Apply Allen Liv- 
ingston or call 717-846-7890. 

Estimator Building Construction -- Crider Construction Co.. P.O. Box 150 
Lewistown. Pa. 17044. Apply Roy Crider. president, or call 717-242-251 1. 

Computer Operator - Weis Markets Inc.. 1000 South Second St.. Sunbury, 
Pa. 17801. 

Tool Design Person ~ Emporium Specialties Co., Inc., P.O. Box 65. 
Austin. Pa. 16720. Apply James Moore or call 814-647-8661. Entry level pos- 

Machinists and drafts persons -- Emporium Specialties Co., Inc., P.O. Box 
65, Austin, Pa, 16720. Apply James Moore or call 814-647-8661. Entry level 

Electronics Technician -- Computer Consoles, Inc., 97 Humboldt St., 
Rochester. N.Y. 14609. Apply Warren R. Howard, personnel reresentative. 
Person should be knowledgeable about digital equipment 

Camp Director -- Group Leader. Group Aid and Cook- Food and 
Hospitality and Forestry graduates should apply to Allegheny National Forest, 
P.O. Box 847, Warren. Pa. 16365. Camp Dircciors and Group Leaders work 
in Sheffield Ranger Disuki. Croup Aid m Shdhcld. Nhirioin ille. Bradford, 
and Ridgeway Ranger Oimiki- <. nnk uuikx in ShcMickl Rani;er District. 

Food service 
serves meal 

The Food and Hospitality students 
will serve a meal this evening as prac- 
tical experience in food preparation 
and service, according to Mrs. Vivian 
P. Moon, associate professor. 

Dinner will be served from 5:30 p.m. 
to 6:30 p.m. The price of the meal will 
be $2.25 with dessert a la carte. Service 
will be cafeteria style, she said. 

Two scenic sites 
featured in films 

Two scenic sites will be featured dur- 
ing the Films-Sandwiched-In program 
at noon this Wednesday in the Com- 
munity Room of the James V. Brown 

Viewers may bring their lunch 
Beverage will be served. 

Blueprinting course 
starts tomorrow night 

A course in blueprint reading and 
drawing starts tomorrow at 
Hughesville High School, according to 
Chalmer Van Horn. The course is 
directed by the off-campus division of 
the College. 

The 12-week course will meet 
Tuesdays from 7 to 10 p.m., he said. 
The course can be used by high 
school students and persons exploring 
career opportunities in drafting, 
engineering, pattern making, and 
sheeimetal layout, he added. 

Tuition will be $36 plus the cost of a 
workbook (about $6). Tools and 
materials will be provided, he said. 

Further information is available 
from Van Horn at 326-3761. 

Marconi sent the first wireless signals 
across the English Channel in 1899. 

Joints and bongs: outlets for obliterated burnouts 

Editor's Note: This article was contributed by 
Cli// H. Siple, a forestry student. Optnions ex- 
pressed may or may not be those of The 

In a digital, microwave, polyvinyl 
chloride world that is traveling at the 
speed of light toward an end un- 
justifiable by the means, it is no sur- 
prise that a new mutant species should 
find its space in the population. 

Composed of indolence, 
unintelligibilily, and for the most part 
vacumn. this new entry on the homo 
sapiens tally sheet known as 
"The Burnout". Little scientific data 
is available concerning the species, as 
all researchers coming in contact with 

it have lost interest in future ex- 
periments, having been overwhelmed 
by the Burnout's contagious effect on 
human tenacity. 

The Burnout begins life as a normal 
human being, but often the mutational 
effects are experienced during the for- 
mative years of childhood. The child is 
usually a victim of the "Too much - 
Too Little" syndrome. Too much free 
will, too little discipline, or too little 
love and too many beatings, put the 
youngster on the first step of the stair- 
case to Burned Out-dom. The change 

The first cousin to the aforemen- 

tioned type is the normal person, who, 
having had a happy childhood, en- 
counters an experience later on that's 
just too tough to handle. The mind 
short-circuits, the fortress of resolve 
and self-preservation crumbles, and as 
the dust settles, just before this once- 
happy individual takes his own life, the 
sign in the sky appears: DOPE - Bet- 
ter living through chemistry. Oh well, 
any port in a storm. Within a short 
time the change is complete, and the 
label //omo5flpieni ("Thinking Man") 
is peeled off and replaced by the 
Homo conflagrus laxas ("Burned-Out 

For those feeling pity and a wish to 
help, forget it - you're wasting your 
time. The Burnout is a consumer " not 
merely of drugs, but money, food, 
lodging, your feelings - anything 
you're foolish enough to let go of. 

A burnout sometimes talks of great 
plans, but these ride on a wave of 
smoke and chemicals and eventually 
drown without making the transition 
action. A Burnout registering for col- 
lege sees only the tree evenings and 
low-interest loans that accompany 
academic life. The education offered 
falls by the wayside as the Burnout 
learns more ways to stay high longer. 

We can't 
afford to 
waste it. 

c& c 


247 Campbell St. 


j^f) ^ Land of Oz 

AJlrNnn I 14 W. Willow Street 
Y\^^'^^ W^»//Mwi5/Jor?, Pa. 17701 
t;- A V (717)322-6712 
'd ^_ Walerbeds . Jewelry . Novelties 
Finest Selection 
of Rolling Papers and Smoking Accessories 

Monday. Jan. 21. 1980 

Security gates 
clang shut 
on freedom 

Sludenls leave bus after long wail for clearance lo enii 

Looking out through prison bars, 
the clanging of security gates as they 
clang shut on freedom, and the cons- 
tant chatter of inmates and guards 
were some of the experiences of 28 
students on a recent trip to the 
Lewisburg Federal Penitentiary. 

Two Sociology classes, taught by 
Dr. Richard M. Sahn, and a Creative 
Writing class taught by Herbert (Mike) 
Ertel, toured the facility on Dec. 13. 

According to Ertel, he brought his 
creative writing class on the tour 
because, "the broader, wider ex- 
periences you have, the more you have 
to write from." 

He said it was "very likely the 
students will see something that they'll 

Main gale First defense 

The tour began with a long wait to 
obtain clearance to enter the front 
gate, the first point of defense at the 

Visitors to the facility are required 
to use an intercom to tell the tower of- 
fice their name and why they are there. 
The officer then telephones inside the 
compound lo obtain the necessary 

Visiting hours for inmates are 8 a.m. 
to 3 p.m. every day, including Sunday. 
Relatives who wish to vistis must be 
placed on a "visiting list" before they 
are cleared to enter the compound. 
Prison capacity 1128 

According to Jack W. Swisher, of 
the educational division of the Prison, 
the prison's capacity is 1 128 inmates. 
The most they have ever had. however, 
was 1450. 

Inmates are assigned duties they 
must perform each day. Those inmates 
having a special talent and the en- 
thusiasm are assigned tasks they are in- 
terested in, such as working on 
machinery, building furniture, etc. 

The Prison inmates at Lewisburg are 
largely there for white collar crimes, 
bank robbery, narcotics, and 
embezzlement, said Swisher. 

Educational opportunities 

There are many opportunities for 
education for the inmate, he said. 
Non-English speaking inmates are of- 
fered English lessons, basic math 
courses are offered, and there is an en- 
tire Dental program which offers the 
inmate accreditation as a Dental 
Technician upon release. 

All prosthetics for Federal prisoners 





Jan Daniel 

are made in the Dental clinic at 
Lewisburg, said Swisher. 

Dental students also do all dental 

work for the other inmates, he added. 

At present, Swisher said, there are 

40 inmates enrolled in the five-semester 


At another building, inmates make 
metal furniture for use in all of the 
Federal institutions in the U.S., said 

Homemade "knives" 
Swisher added that the metal shop is 
where the "knives" come from. The 
inmates wrap a piece of cloth around a 
piece of sharp metal and use them as 

Inmates are paid according to their 
cooperation, ability to perform their 
task, and obedience to prison rules. 

Those inmates in the fourth grade, 
the lowest, are paid .48 per hour. 
Those in the upper grades can earn as 
much as $175 a month, said Swisher. 

Swisher said many of the prisoners 
are able to save quite a bit of their 
money for when they are released, and 

Students enter first point of defense at the Prison 
- the main gale. 

those with families are able to help sup- 
port them, giving them a feeling of 
continued importance. 

Incentive programs 
Another incentive program rotates 
the prisoners into different cell blocks. 
Those prisoners with exemplary con- 
duct are issued a bunk in "Honor 
quarters" - a private room with bunk, 
chair, bulletin board, and sink. 

Prisoners are admitted onto a regular 
cell block when first incarcerated, 
where there are rows of bunks with lit- 
tle privacy. 

If the prisoners display good 
behavior for three months, they are 
moved into "H" block, where they 
have cubicles and a private bunk. The 
prisoners must display good behavior 
for one year in order to qualify for 
"Honor Quarters", said Swisher. 

Drug rehabilitation 
The prison alos has a seperate cell 
block for those inmates accused of 
drug-related crimes. Those prisoners 
are required to slay in "I" block all 
day except for meals and special 

privileges, and are given therapy ses- 
sions each day. 

Throughout the Prison, all signs are 
written in English and Spanish, ex- 
emplifying the large number of 
Spanish-speaking inmates. 

According to Swisher, the Hispanic 
population is second only to the black 
population of the prison, which com- 
prises 65 percent of the total prison 

Not many stabbings 

R. W. Cronralh, a caseload worker 
at the prison, said there are not as 
many stabbings in a prison as Ihe 
public is led to believe. 

He said most of the reasons for 
assaults involve narcotics-related 
disputes, sex pressure, and in- 

Cronralh said, "There aren't that 
many hits, and we can usually secrete a 
guy away to protect him." 

Those students attending Ihe tour in- 

Raymond F. Broscious, Kathryn F. 
Broscious, Louise Hockman, Ann E. 
Caldwell, Beverly M. Murray, Nancy 
A. Sanders, all from the creative 
writing class. 

Those students from Dr. Sahn's 
criminology class were Susan M. 
Snyder, Dana J. Ward, and Melissa L. 

Students from Dr. Sahn's sociology 
class were Tina I. Koch, Samuel X. 
Harrison, Margaret A, Mitchell, 
Samuel R. Dodt, Eileen M. Frey, Julie 
A. Shannon, Vicki L. Ault, Susan E. 
Kelbish, Joseph D. Miller, James A. 
Anoni, Harry M. Worthington, James 
F. Purcell, Lynn Poust, and Jerome J. 

"The Wall" of the prison, which e.xtends six feet 

underground so prisoners cannot tunnel 

. , underneath. The tower office overlooks the com- 

;;^ pound, gets clearance for visitors, and admits civil 

Mp service workers to the Prison. 

Monday, Jan 21. I9SU 

Alpha Omega 
meeting times 

The Alpha Omega Fellowship has 
scheduled its meetings for Ihis semester 
for Tuesdays, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., in 
Room 407 of the Klump Academic 
Center, according to James V. Phillips, 

This Christian club is open to all in- 
terested students; to join, simply at- 
tend a meeting. Last semester's 
membership totaled 14 members, with 
8 people showing up for this semester's 
first meeting, he said. 

Phillips heads bible study and prayer 
time during club meetings. 

Alpha Omega sponsors some ac- 
tivities open to all College students. 
Among these is an ice skating outing 
planned for this month, depending on 
the weather. Another project in the 
planning stage is a concert starring 
contemporary Christian Rock artists 
from Texas. The tentative date for this 
concert is March 5, according to 

Raffle begins 
Wednesday for PBL 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) will be 
holding a raffle, beginning this 
Wednesday and continuing until the 
drawing date of Friday. Feb. 8. 

According to Andy W. Wenlz. PBL 
president, a total of $2(X) in prize 

money will be awarded: First prize. 
$100; second prize, $50; and two $25 

Student I.D. 
to carry photo 

Students interested in having their 
photo on College identification cards 
may have their pictures taken for that 
purpose starting today. Pictures will 
be taken in the Student Government 
Association building, behind the Lair, 
according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiot- 
ti. activities assistant. 

Dennis W. Rogan will take photos 
Monday and Wednesday from 2 p.m. 
to 6 p.m. and Tuesday and Thursday 
from noon to 6 p.m. 

The price for the photos and lamina- 
tion on the I . D. cards will be $ I . accor- 
ding to Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Mrs. Fremiotti said photos were be- 
ing added because students have had 
problems getting checks cashed at local 

The $1 fee does not fully cover the 
costs of the photos. Mrs. Freipiotti 
said. The remainder of the tab will be 
paid by the Student Government 
Association, she added. 

Developmental lab sets 
hours for student help 

The developmental lab. located in 
room 405 of the Klump Academic 
Center, has established its hours for 
the spring semester, according to 
Miss Diana L. Frantz. lab supervisor. 

The lab will be open 8 a.m. to 9 
p.m.. Monday through Thursday, and 
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Fridays. During 
this time help will be offered in math, 
English, and accounting. Help in 
physics will be available in the evenings 
from 4 to 9. 

Monday Night Movies Return! 

7:30 P.M. 

Klump Academic Center 

Free Admission Tonight! 

The Pack 

Abandoned Pets Turn Wild 

and Terrorize 

an Island Community 

Next Week: 

The Pawnbrokers^ 

Bulletin Board 

"The Pack", 7;30 tonight. Klump Academic Center Auditorium. $1 with 
student ID. 

Student. landlord rap. 7 p.m. tomorrow. Klump Academic Center 

Phi Beta Lambda, 3:45 p.m. Wednesday. Room 302. Klump Academic 

Inter Club Council, 4 p.m. Thursday. Room 1 32. Klump Academic Center. 

The Outing Club Toboggan Party scheduled for tomorrow, has been cancel- 
ed until further notice. 

Swimming, YWCA, 7 to 8 p.m. Thursday. 

Outing Club. 8-12 p.m. Wednesday. Lair, Fee. 



Men's basketball vs. College of Misericordia, home. 8 p.m.. Tuesday. 
Wrestling vs. Bucks County Community College, away, 6 p.m.. Wednes- 

Men's basketball vs. Lycoming College Junior Varsity, away. 7 p.m.. 

Men's basketball vs. Montgomery County Community College, away. 8 
p.m.. Thursday. 

Women's basketball vs. Montgomery County Community College, away, 6 
p.m.. Friday. 

Wrestling vs. Penn State University, Dubois Campus, away. 7:30 p.m., Fri- 


Roster deadline for volleyball, noon, Wednesday. 

Volleyball season begins, women's and co-ed teams, next Monday. 

Volleyball season begins, men's teams, next Tuesday. 

Bowling roster deadline, noon, next Wednesday. 

Last day to drop with 70 percent relund. Friday 


Nice boolfcase. 48 Inches wide. 44 inches 
iiigli. Shelves tor large, average, and small 
books. Inquire Uncle Tom's, 1207 W. 4th St. 



Center of Life 


David G Wascher 




1905 Mill Une 

Williamspoit, Pa. 

Phone (717) 326-3393 

By Appointment Only 

We Buy and Sell 
Mnni P Used Albums 


J29 Hepburn St 
Williamsport. Pa, 322-4451 
Open al II 00 am daily 
Gifts Jewelry Euphoric Devices 




6 W. Fourth St 



X-Country Ski Rentals 
Ski Packages $89 

Pine Creek Ski Rentals 

Waterville Store 



Oollege (corner 


Phone 322-1321. 

Call ahead foi take-out oideis. 

We will ha»e oidei ready loi you lo pick up. 

Hours: 7 a.m. - 4 p.m. 

Restauiant/Snack Bat 

Open for Breakfast: 

7 a.m. 

Hrfiihfasl Sened 'lit 

SPOTLIGHTing the 70s see Page s 



The "special ch 
Neale Winnerl 

llcrarions. (Phnlo courtesy 

Student radio station 
needs trustees' okay 

Radio siaiion WWAS. the College 
sialion, began lesling FM broadcasling 
on Friday, Dec. 14, according lo Clif- 
ford C. Horlon, advisor. 

Horlon said the sialion was on the 
air for approximately 15 minutes bet- 
ween 4 and 5 p.m. for initial testing. 

The Dec. 14 date will be used to 
choose the winner lor the "Guess the 
Day" contest begun last semester. 

Council sets 
skate party 

By Brian Rippey 


An upcoming rollerskating parly 
was discussed at last Tuesday's In- 
lerclub Council meeting. 

The meeling was held in Room 132. 
Klump Academic Center, with very 
tew club representatives in attendance. 

Atr^ndance was discussed by the 
group present. The group felt that 
clubs which did not participate in 
council meetings should not be tunded 
by the council. The matter will be 
taken to Frank J. Bowes, director ot 
student activities and placement, ihc 
group decided. 

The council planned a rollerskating 
party for March 11 at Skateland. The 
council voted to gel a band --preferably 
the band it had for the Halloween par- 
ly: "Myth". 

Also discussed were a bus trip lo 
Hershey Park in May and the leader- 
ship conference at Crystal Lake in 

of the . 

chosen when the station receives of- 
ficial clearance from the Board of 
Trustees to begin FM operation, Hor- 
lon said. 

A proposal was submitted by Hor- 
lon to the Board of Trustees and will 
hopefully be brought up and approved 
at the February Trustees meeting, he 

Testing continues to "iron out the. 
gliches [bugs]" in the system so it will 
be ready for operation when the of- 
ficial clearance comes, Horlon said. 

According to Horlon, the station is 
in a period of transition now, with 13 
new students who have to be trained 
before they can go on the air. 

The station now operates from I to 9 
p.m. daily on the closed-circuit system, 
but "as more and more first year 
students are ready lo go on the air, the 
hours will be expanded accordingly," 

(Coniinueri on favc si 

Health week 
will feature 
films, talk 


Weather: blessing 
for campus builders 

By (iail Thompson 

Of rhc SI'dll K.lll MatI 

Although winter weather ot late has 
been unkind to snow lovers, it's been 
"a real blessing" for the college's 
building program, according to James 
(). Tule. dean of secondary vocational 
programs and executive assistant in ilic 

"The weather's been very good lo 
us," he said. It has allowed all founda- 
iion and "pier work"|concrete work) 
lo be completed, and it has also allow- 
ed all underground work, such as the 
installation of water systems to be 
done, he added. 

More importantly, however, the 
mild days have allowed crews to com- 

to talk at lunch 

BrII Clemenls, prolessional 
photographer, will speak on 
phoiography at the next session of 
"Vour Own Hag", the luncheon 
Icciure-discussion series held at the 
College, according lo Dr. Richard M. 
Sweeney, director. Division of Com- 
munications, Humanities, and Social 

Clements, owner-operator of 
Clements Studios in South 
Williamsport, will speak at noon this 
Friday in Room 415, Klump Academic 

Clements holds many awards for 
phoiography as adjudicated by the 
Pennsylvania Professional Pho- 
tographers Association and the Nor- 
theast Pennsylvania Professional 
Photographers Association. 

Previously, Clements was a profes- 
sional news photographer and worked 
with local and regional newspapers. 

He is a member ot the advisory com- 
mittee for the Northeast Pennsylvania 
Professional Photographers Associa- 
tion. He has served as president of the 
group. He also has held positions «ith 
Ihc slale orcani/alion. 

Ihc American Cancer Society \\M 
present two films today in the Bardo 
Gym Health Class to open Health 
Week. Breast .Self Examination will be 
shown at 1 1 a.m. and 2 p.m. and Testi- 
cle Self Examination will be presented 
at 9 a.m. and noon, according to Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiotti, activities assis- 

Tomorrow, diabetes screening tests 
will be given in the Lair as Health 
Week continues. 

Blood pressure and cholesterol tests 
will be uuen in Room W\. Klump 
A^ ■■•i-miL- Cenlci siuilails nuisl sniii 

picie roof work on the welding facility. 

Dean Tule explained that getting the 
facility under roof now permits indoor 
svork lo be done. Pouring lloors, in- 
stalling plumbing and heating, and 
electrical work is being done. 

Described as "basic" without 
"trills", the welding facility will be 
"the finest in the East", Dean Tule 

"The majority of dollars were spent 
in relation to student and cdueational 
needs, and also in energy 
conservation," he said 

In an effort to conserve energy, the 
welding facility employs rather "com- 
plicated and sophisticaled" heating 
and ventilating equipment, he added. 

Besides "extra attention to insula- 
tion needs", the architect "designed a 
heat recovery unit in the exhaust 
system," Dean Tule said. 

rhc unit collects heal in the exhaust 

« „ni,„m;l i>i: I'urr Hi 

Club to meet 

The first meeting of the Investment 
Club lor this Spring semester will be 
held Wednesday, Ian. 30, in Room 302 
of the Klump Academic Center, accor- 
ding to Andy W. Wentz, club reporter. 

Set time for this meeting is 3:45 p.m. 
and is open to all club members, Weniz 

The Investment club, in its first year 
of existence, was formed to benefit 
members in their efforts to learn the 
best ways to invest money and become 
familiar with the stock market, Wentz 
also said. 

Phillip C. Brown, from Merrill 
Lynch of Williamsport, will be the 
speaker at the first club meeting, 
Wednesday. Thomas Leitzel. club ad- 
visor, said that Brown speaks frequent- 
ly at Investment club meelings, and 
that Ihe club Irics lo engage as many 
speakers as possible 

up at any ol the previous events. Room 
136 Klump Academic Center, or the 
Communications Center. 

Thursday, the American Heart 
Association will present an educational 
film that will be shown at 10 and 11 
a.m. and I and 2 p.m. They also will 
show a film on exercising and diet in 
relation with the heart at noon. 

Ron E. Thompson, biology pro- 
fessor at the College will lecture on 
VD. Thompson will show a slide 

prcsenuilion and hold ,i qiifslicin and 
,ins«cr period, Mrs 1 rciiiiolli s.nj 


say. . . 

Do you think the 
United States 
should drop out 
of the 1980 Sum- 
mer Olympics 
because of the 
Soviet invasion of 

John A. Preston 

Ron E. Daugherty 

Becky M. Reeder 

Photos and Interviews 


Jack Rlckert 

John A Pteslon. of Canton, electronics. "No. I 
don't " 

Martin A Devine. ol Scranlon. ad arl, "II Russia 
IS going to use their mililary strength I Ihink 
something should be done, other than using 
military action " 

Becky M Reeder. of Williamsporl, ad arl:"No, 
because il has been a tradition " 

Ron E Daugherly, of Williamsporl, general 
studies,"! think Ihey shpuld Definitely " 

Jody M Bailey, of Glen Rock. 
broadcasling;"No. because ol the athletes but in 
a way I feel we should." 

Jody M. Bailey 

Martin A. Devine 

Danger spot 

Three parking spaces in front of the 
Visitor/Faculty parking lol next to the Klump 
Academic Cenlet pose a dangerous visual 
obstacle to drivers 

Cars coming out of Hadley Street onto West 
Third Street are blinded to oncoming traffic by 
parked cars 

These three parking spaces should be 
eliminated to allow better visibility ol westbound 
traffic and to alert Ihem to you. 

Even pedestrians can almost be run into before 
being seen 

Parking though somewhat scattered around 
campus, can be found 

The loss ol three parking spaces for the safety 
of laculty, students and visitors is a small price to 

From My Desk 

By Cindy IVI. Snook 

Tm impressed to see the construction on Ihe 
College campus Improvements are being made 
everywhere to facilitate students and conserve 
energy However, there is one matter which I 
think should be brought to the attention of the 

What about sidewalks' Especially those bet- 
ween Ihe Klump Academic Center and the Lair 
There are only sidewalks on one side of the street, 
even though students use both sides to walk back 
and forth On the side of the street with sidewalks, 
Ihere are cracks, holes, loose gravel, and lots of 

Thanks are in order to those responsible for 
bringing the college new and remodeled buildings: 
but what about doing something to aid our treks to 
and from them'? 


Member ot The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 
and ot Pennsylvania Collegiate Press Association 

First Place Award Winner 
The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 
The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly thtoughoul Ihe academic 
yeat, excepl lor college vacalions, by (ournalism and olhet m- 

Room 7. 
lump AcHdemtc Center /7o^ 

The Staff 

Managing Editor 

Features and 
Editorial Page Editor 

John F Zelewicz 

Sports Editor 

Mollie S Zelewicz 

Chief Photographer 

Timothy A Toth 

Advertising Representative 

and Senior Staff Reporter 

Gail M Thompson 

Staff Artists 

Gerald J Rexei 

Michael T I ekiles 

(717) 326-3761 

Production ! 
Robert J Al 
Steele. Gail 

s issue John F, Zelewicz, 
a M Apker, Leslie M. Rogei 


Jacqueline J Cafdene 

Lana M Apker 

Robert J Allen 

John L Rickerl 

Brian M Rippey 

Leslie M Rogers 

Trudy M Shtvely 

Cindy M Snook 

Larry G Steele 

Robert E Thomas 

Contributing Writer 

Kim A Steele 

Faculty Advisor 

Anthony N CiMo 


Why do nnany 

students get 

mono, flu? 

Editor's Note The following column is 
provided by Dietetic Tecnnician students 
ot Ihe College Opinions expressed rnay 
or may not retted opinion ol this 

Health and fitness is the vogue 
topic of the day We students are 
sure we know all the answers in 
caring for ourselves. Why is it 
then, that 75 percent of College 
students will have 

mononucleosis, 90 percent will 
suffer with flu symptoms, and 
have at least two colds this 
winter Is this accepted as norm'? 
Does this have to be'' 

Can you be immune to colds'? 
Yes. you can if the desire is 
strong enough that you are will- 
ing to make some changes If 
you're a cigaret smoker or live 
With a smoker your chances are 
slim but you can still reduce fre- 
quency and severity of the colds 
and flu 

Here's what you do 
Step No 1 
Keep your resistance high 
This means supplying the liver 
with nutritious ammunition every 
3 to 4 hours-this means few emp- 
ty calorie |sweel| foods or 
beverages and no skipping 

(Continued on Page 71 

free to thirty 

The leadership conlerence is tree, 
according lo Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremioiti, 
student activities assistant. The inlor- 
mation given to her and in turn relayed 
to the SPOTLIGHT was incorrect, she 

A deposit of $10 must be payed 
vvhen signing up, she said, but the 
money will be refunded when the bus 
arrives at Crystal Lake. 30 students 
will be taken on the trip on a first 
come, lirst serve basis. 

Furnished on the trip will be 
transportation, lodging, and food, 
Mrs. Fremiotti said. The bus will leave 
Bardo Gym at 4 p.m., Friday, Feb. 8. 
Mrs. Fremiotti and Student Govern- 
ment Association |SGA| President 
Kimberly A. Dincher have planned ac- 
tivities for the weekend. 

Leadership roles, assertive training, 
community skills, student apathy and 
burnout prevention will be discussed at 
the conferences. The SGA and staff 
and faculty will lead the meetings. Mrs. 
Fremiotti said. 

Aside from the meetings, Mrs. 
Fremiotti said, students will have time 
to enjoy outdoor activities as well. 

Skiing-cross country and downhill, 
ice skating, and hiking are a few of the 
outdoor activities offered at Crystal 
Lake, Mrs. Fremiotti said. Students 
may bring their own equipment or rent 
it at the lodge, she added. 

The bus will return to the College 
Sunday afternoon, Feb. 10. Agendas 
will be given to the first 30 people who 
sign up at the Communications Center, 
Klump Academic Center. Mrs, 
Fremiotti said. 

PBL booksale 
ended last week 

The Phi Beta Lambda [PBLj 
booksale ended last week. Andy W. 
Wentz, PBL president, urges students 
who had books for sale lo go to the 
PBL office. Room 333, to collect their 
money and/or unsold books. 

The first meeting of PBL was held 
last Wednesday, Jan. 2J, at 4 p.m. 
Wentz stated that applications for 
membership would be available at the 
PBL office all this week. 

Wentz wished to remind students of 
the PBL raflle that began last Wednes- 
day, Jan. 23. Tickets will be available 
for 50 cents apiece from any PBL 
member or at the PBL office. Room 
333, until the drawing date, Friday, 
Feb. 8. First prize will be $100; second 
prize, $50; and third and fourth prizes 
will be $25. 

elected by 

The junior American Dental 
Hvgienisis Association (JADHA) has 
elected new officers for 1980 and WSl, 
according to Mrs. Davie J. Nestarick, 
dental hygiene instructor. 

Elected were: 

Kay A. Adelson, president; Penny 
L. Liddic, vice president; Susan D. 
OIney and Leslie A. Araldi. class 
representatives; Deborah A. Hetzen- 
dorf, secretary; Kelly L. Durkin, 
treasurer; and Laura E. Mahon, stu- 
dent government representative. 

lADHA is planning two projects, 
said Mrs. Nestarick. The first project 
will be during Children's Dental 
Health Week, Feb. 4 through 8. On 
Feb. 4, all dental hygiene students will 
go to local school districts and give 
presentations in elementary school 

The second project is a table presen- 
tation planned by the returning 
students to represent the College at the 
State Dental Hygiene meeting Irom 
Mav 10 to 13 in Pittsburgh. 

Copier usage 

Mrs. Judith L. Demko, coordinalor 
of duplicating and mail services, has 
estimated the AB Dick 1500 copier 
machine at the College reproduces ap- 
proximately three and one-half million 
copies a year. For the 78-79 fiscal year, 
3.418.904 copies were recorded to be 
reproduced, she said. 

Miss Linda L Sindlinger, operator 
of the 1500 copier, works from 8:15 
a.m. to 4:15 p.m. each week-day to 
produce from 10.000 lo 15.000 copies a 

The copier is starting its fifth year at 
the College, according to Mrs. Demko. 
with volume increasing each year. 

Usage becomes especially heavy at 
the beginning and the end of each 
semester, she said. 

Mrs. Demko's records also show the 
Math-Science department requires the 
most use of the machine, with the 
Allied Health department the second 
heaviest user. 

The Army Finance Center at Fort Benja- 
min Harrison. Ind.. is the largest US- 
military building aside from The Penta- 

B & M Diner 

1170W. 4thSt. 

Open 24 hours 



We Buy and Sell 
M n nip Used Albums 



l.''4 llt'pbutn .SI 
Willisinspoit. Pa 
Olien al II 00 a m ilaily 

Gilts letweliyEuphoiic Devices 

World of Work 

/i.a.ii- t"< " "''■' "/ " '">' 

,irr i„„n,lr,l In I mill. J ll„i,:s. 

,:l,„. CM-i 
,l,„iM In- ,. 

;;l In 



Business Accountant -- Eberle Tanning Co.. 360 Church St.. Westfield. Pa. 
16950. Apply Floridan Hayes, plant manager. Call 814-367-2211. ext. 5587. 
Draftsman, mechanical and engineering -- Deluxe Homes of Pa.. Inc.. 
Ninth and Oak Streets, Berwick, Pa. 18603. 

Pressman -- K-B Printing Inc., 1006 W. College Ave., State College, Pa. 
16801. Apply Vohnr Barr, owner, or call 8I4-238-8445. 

Welder - Borg Warner, P. O. Box 1592, York. Pa. 17405. Apply Allen Liv- 
ingston or call 717-846-7890. 

Estimator Building Construction ;- Crider Construction Co., P. O. Box 
150, Lewislown, Pa. 17044. Apply Roy Crider, president, or call 717-242-251 1 
Computer Operator - Weis Markets Inc., 1000 South Second St., Sunbury, 
Pa. 17801. 

Tool Design Person - Emporium Specialties Co. Inc., P. O. Box 65, 
Austin, Pa. 16720. Apply James Moore or call 814-647-8661. Entry level 

Machinists and draftpersons - Emporium Specialties Co., Inc., P. O. Bos 
65, Austin. Pa. 16720. Apply James Moore or call 814-647-8661 . Entry level 

Electronics Technician -- Computer Consoles Inc., 97 Humboldt St.. 
Rochester. N.V. 14609. Apply Warren R. Howard, personnel representative. 
Person should be knowledgeable about digital equipment. 

Camp director - Group Leader, Group Aid and Co('k -- Food and 
Hospitality and Forestry graduates should apply to Allegheny National Forest, 
P.O. Box 847, Warren, Pa. 16365. Camp Directors and Group Leaders work 
in Sheffield Ranger District, Group Aid in Sheffield, Marienville, Bradford, 
and Ridgeway Ranger Districts. Cook works in Sheflield Ranger District. 
Babysitter - Two children from 4 p.m. to 3 a.m. Weekend work also. Call 
326-4263 between noon and 4 p.m. 

Babysitter - Three-monlh-old baby and five-year-old. Garden View or 
Newberry. Call 323-3038. 

F'ast Foods - Local pizza place. Apply in person, Ned-Zip's, 169 W. Third 

Daytime waiter or waitress - Best Western Inn. Apply in person. Route 15, 
South Williamsport. 

Cook - Evening work. Call 326-1596, 
Fast Food - Midday and evening shifis, liill-timc. Apply Arby's Roast Beef 
Restaurant, East Third Street. No phone calls. 

UA Movies -- Lycoming Mall. Apply at theater. 

Olher pan-lime joh mjormalion available in Room 209. Mump Academic 

Oliver of Ha/elton, Pa., will be on campus tomorrow, Jan. 29. Being 
recruited are Engineer Draftsmen, Mechanical Draftsmen, Machinist General, 
Tool Designmen, Toolmaking Technicians, and Welders. 

Interested May graduates should attend group meeting at 9 a.m. in the 
Klump Academic Cenier Auditorium. 

Food club sells meals 

The Food Service Student Organi?a- 
lion prepares quantity food meals for 
$2.25 every Monday and Wednesday 
evening Irom 5:.30 to 6:30 p.m. in the 
Klump Academic Center caleteria. ac- 
cording lo Rick J. Burick, secretary. 
These meals are open to all students 
and staff members, and is a non-profit 
endeavor, Burick said. 

Burick also slated that each club 
member plans one of the dinner menus 
under the guidance ot Ms. Anne R. 
Miglio. advisor. Most of the recipes 

are Ms. Migho's. Burick said. Fifieen 
to 20 students prepare the meals each 
night in Room 107. 

This student organi/aiion does more 
than plan meals, however. According 
to Burick, there are some trips planned 
for members this Spring. These trips 
include visits to Sea World and Cedar 
Point in Ohio, and the National 
Restaurant Association show in 
Chicago, Burick had no dales tor these 
Irips al this time. 

The Golden Dragon Judo Clubs 

• Adult Judo Classes Classes Start First Week of Each Month 

• Local Tournaments ^^^M^"~~u~~~~^P5(853 

'K?on?""' fe ONE'FRETrESSON S 

• Boys & Girls Judo Classes ^ ihr Golden Oiagon luoociubs g 

• Self Defense/ )u Jitsu Brhis Coupon Good for One Free Lessong 
Classes ^ g, williamsport. Lock Haven, g 

368-3295 % or MMtonVMCA^ g 


Peterson awarded three 
trophies as outstanding 
league bowler last season 

<~> MTn-s ever. Smci; ihcn, I'dccson has 

David A. Pcierson rccenlly was 
awarded three irophics for his 
achievemenis in intramural bowling 
last semester. Peterson won the 
awards for high single game, high two 
game total, and high average. 

A native resident ol Athens, Peter- 
son began bowling in league competi- 
tion at the age of 12. At that time he 
averaged 112, he said. 

As Peterson's age went up so did his 
average. At age 16 he carried a 160 
average. He was bowling in a summer 
and winter league. 

"Pete", as his friends call him, once 
bowled a 290 in league competition. 
Last year, his 237 was good enough to 
give him the IM high game. 

In the series he bowled his 29f). 
I'l-nrsoii louikil M: 1(11 his lirsi 6(K) 

rolled a few other 6(K) series. 

Besides bowling. Peterson also plays 
tennis, basketball, and the guitar. 

Peterson competed in the Valley 
.laycecs Tennis Tournament in Sayre 
last year. In singles play. Peterson 
finished second while he and his part- 
ner. Tim Page, took first place in 

As a basketball player at Athens 
High School. Pctcrsoti played at Bardo 
Gym as a junior when his team played 
l.ourdes Regional in the second round 
of the district playoffs. He played 
basketball for four years at Athens. 

Peterson says the key to his success 
in bowling is a lot of practice and con- 
centration. He is looking forward to 
the beginning of the IM bowling season 

Wildcat men's basketball squad 
loses twice in weekend games 

B> .lack Rickerl 

(II I In M'dll K.lll Sfall 

The Wildcat men's basketball team 
dropped two games on the weekend of 
Jan. 18. 

On the I-riday night, they were 
oulscored bv Philadelphia Community 
College. 77-.'i9. 

Randy L. Jones, business manage- 
ment, was the high scorer with 15 
points. Jones also hauled down 9 re- 

John F. Gray, carpentry aiul 
building, contributed II points, and 
Len R. Maguire, carpentry arul 
building, dished out 4 assists. 

Odrick and Harrison scored 

10 points apiece to lead Philadelphia. 

Ihc Wildcats were downed a,Bain 

for members 

Gilbert's Foam Loggers is looking 
for College students interested in play- 
ing on an ice hockey team. According 
10 Lee Gilbert, who is the team sponsor 
and also the goaltender, the team is a 
member of the Susquehanna Valley 
Men's A-Lcaguc. 

The team has been in operation 
around 5 to 7 years, said Gilbert- It 
has played one game this season, a 6-4 
loss to Juniata. With any luck, he 
adds, they should play 14 more. The 
learn presently has 20 active players. 

All games are played at the Sunbury 
Community Rink. In addition to the 
A-League, there is also a B-League and 
a Junior League. The number' to call 
lor inlorinalion is 7I7-JW-77.18. 

Saturday night. S2-69. by Lock Haven 
State's junior varsity squad, 

Maguire led the team with 18 points 
and 7 assists, Jones pumped in 1 1 
points and ripped down LS rebounds lo 
aid the Wildcat eflori, 

Wasiak led Lock Haven Stale with 
19 points. 

The Wildcats' next home game is 
Ihis Wednesday al 8 ' p,m 
when they meet Northampton Counl.\ 
Comnumilv College. 


Varsity Club 
plans meeting 

The Varsity Club will meei ai 4 p.m. 
lomorrow in the Bardo Ciyni. All var- 
sny alhlcies should allend. 

Plans tor ihe alhlelic awaids ban- 
quci will be discussed. 

Also 10 be discussed will be ihc pur- 
chase of jackeis for varsily alhleles. 
The election of ot'ficers will also lake 
place al ihe meeiing. according lo Don- 
na risasscr, a compuier science major 
(rom Cocolamus and president of the 

The meeiing will be held on the lirsi 
lUH>r of ihe Bardo Gym. 

Five students 

honors three ^m IM titles 


We can't afford 

to waste it. 

Three members of the women's field 
hockey team have been chosen for the 
Women's Field Hockey Conference 
Selection, according lo field hockey 
coach Marti Bryant. 

They are Cathy J. Leitzel, a first 
year computer science major. Janet M. 
Kraemer and Alice M. Kennedy, both 
first year nursing students. 

Leitzel and Kraemer play right and 
left inner in the front line and Kennedy 
plays the position of fullback. 

Bryant said the players were inform- 
ed of their honors the last day of last 
semester. Bryant also noted Kraemer 
is one of the team captains. 

The members of the selection are 
chosen by four coaches in the division. 
Each coach of each team in the division 
is permitted to submit up to six can- 

The colleges included in the selec- 
tion are Bucks County Community 
College, Montgoinery County Com- 
munity College. Northampton County 
Community College and Williamsport 
Area Community College. The 
coaches that selected were from these 
four schools. 

Bryant said this year was a much 
better year for the College in Ihe 
"Selection", She staled last year only 
one student from the College was 

Each girl received a certificate 
acknowledging her accomplishmeni 

Five new champions were crowned 
in the intramural wrestling tourna- 
ment, according to Thomas G, Gray, 
assistant professor of physical educa- 
tion and intramural director. 

The tournament was held December 
3 and 10 in the Bardo Gym. 

W'inners were James A. Hawkins, 
graphic arts. 145-150; Greg L." Allen, 
compuier science. 155-165: Larry A. 
Drake, carpentry construction. 
165-170; Steven D. Cherry, service and 
operation of heavy equipment. 
175-185. and Donald H. Milne, service 
and operation of heavy equipment, 

Twenty-lhree wrestlers signed up tor 

the tou 

t. Gr 

' said. 

Alpha Omega 
skating party 

Alpha Omega Fellow ship is sponsor- 
ing an ice skaling session lomorrow 
night at the Sunbury Ice Rink. Admis- 
sion is free lo College students with 
I.D. cards. Interested students should 
sign up at the Communications Cenler. 
Klump Academic Cenler. 

The bus for ice skating will leave 
Bardo Gym al 6 p.m. and will return 
about 10 p.m.. according to James V. 
Phillips. Alpha Omega Fellowship 

team ups 
record, 5-1 

The Wildcat wrestling team upped 
lis record lo 5-i with an impressive 
37-13 win over the Bucks County Com- 
munity College. The match was held 
Wednesday. Jan. 23, in the Bucks gym. 
Pinning their opponents for the Col- 
lege team were Michael E, Maneval. 
142, Eric S. Haser, 150, and Anthony 
A. Tessiiore, 167. Winning by major 
decision was Bruce A. Rigard, 134. 
while Terry C. Rosini, 177, won by 
decision. Accepting forfeits were 
Terry L. Schwab. 118. and Thomas S. 
Husler. 190. 

The team also had matches on Fri- 
day and Saturday. Jan IR and 19. Fri- 
day the College took on a tough oppo- 
nent in Keystone Junior College, losing 
by a 36-!0 score. Haser was the only 
wrestler taking a decision for the; 
Wildcat team. Maneval fought to a 
draw, and Rigard was awarded a 

The team had better luck on Satur- 
day as it downed the Ogontz Campus 
of Penn State by a 30-18 count. Pick- 
ing up falls for the Wildcat team were 
Schwab. Haser. and Tessitore. 
Schwab's pin was only 13 seconds into 
the match. Rigard and Rosini won by 
decision, while Maneval was given a 

The next competition for the team 
will be the York Campus of Penn 
Stale. The match will be Wednesday, 
Jan. 30. in York. 

Advisor says Circle K 
open to all students 

Circle K is a College organizalion 
designed for students who are in- 
terested in college and community ser- 

According to Harvey H. Kuhns. Jr., 
advisor to Circle K. membership is 
open to publicly-oriented students. 
Kuhns said turther details will be 
released at a later dale. 

SI'OTI K.HT l'a(ic 


the 70s 

re\( b> Cindy M. Snool< 
lllusrrations h> Michiiel 

The IM70\ were a decade of inflation, energy shortages, fashion 
jeans, fast foods, and women's lib. Through il all, comedy presented 
itself in "wild and cra/y" ways, bringing humor lo black and white, col- 
or screen, and the dinner (able. 

Modern humor is everywhere from magazines to bathroom walls, and 
recalling the seventies wouldn't be complete without a glimpse of what 
and wh<» il was that made us laugh. 

Saturday nights became live as puppets became "Muppels." The 
"Peanuts" went to television, "Little Orphan Annie" went lo Broad- 

Kthnic jokes were lold about everybody, "Short People" were 
nobody, imitators imitated everybody. 

There was "Three's Company", "Three's A Crowd", and reruns of 
the "Three Slooges". 

There were jokes about elephants, dead babies, and sex. 

"Animal House started food fights across the nation. The nation 
fought back with Barbara Wallers. 

"Make Me l/augh" did just that; and so did George Carlin. 
Monty Python's Circus was flying while George Burns went "In 
Style ". 

The list could go on and on. Comedy has become an inevitable part 
of our society. We talk about il, we sing about il, and we write about il. 

As the '80's begin, there seems lo be crisis everywhere. In looking 
back on the past-gone decade, however, confidence and hope can be 

Horace Walpole. in Letter to Sir Horace Mann, said. "The world is a 
comedy lo those that think, a tragedy to those who feel." 

So for "those thai think" and "those who feel" relief is in sight for 
the tragedies of life. 

Carol Burnell is on at 3:30 p.m.. M.A.S.H. at 4:30. and J(»hnny Car- 
son on the "Tonight Show" at II. Comic strips are usually found in 
every daily paper, and there are morning cartoons every Saturday. 

In remembering comedy of the 7f)'s and anticipating that of the 8U's 
we can only keep in mind the words of Willard Smith when he said." The^ 
days that make us happy make us wise." 





"wild and crazy" 



Yearbook ^^^^"^^ writing Agribusiness students 
shaping up 

The yearbook staff currently is 
working toward its first deadline, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Kathryn Marcello, 
yearbook advisor. 

Included in the package that will be 
sent to the yearbook company to meet 
the first deadline will be pictures of 
1980 graduates, of faculty, and of ad- 
ministrative personnel. 

The plans for the layout of the year- 
book are currently being discussed by 
the staff, Mrs. Marcello said. 

The dedication - which can be voted 
upon by students who slop at the Com- 
munications Center in Klump 
Academic Center -- will be finalized by 
the staff. 

Besides the pictures of 1980 
graduates and staff, the yearbook will 
include photos of club activities, sports 
events, and commencement. 

The yearbook, to be published m 
.lune, will contain over 300 pictures, 
Mrs. Marcello said. 

Pfiololaking of graduates 
for yearbook begins today 

Mrs. Marcello also said the taking 
of yearbook pictures of May graduates 
which was to be last week will begin to- 
day. The pictures will be taken from 9 
a.m. to 4 p.m., today through Wednes- 

Today's pictures will be taken in the 
student lounge of Klump Academic 

Tomorrow, the photographer will be 
in the George H. I'arkes Building. 

On Wednesday, the photographer 
will be on the Earth Science Campus, 
Mrs. Marcello said. 

'Short ' fire alarm 
was part of test \ 

The piercing ring of a fire alarm 
echoed through the halls of Klump 
Academic Center last Thursday morn- 
ing, creating confusion for students 
and faculty alike. 

According to Lawrence P. Smcak, 
head of security, the fire equipment 
was being tested by the Canteen Com- 
pany. The alarm was tripped a.s part of 
the testing, but the Company neglected 
to inform the faculty, said Smcak. 



Restaurant/Snack Bar 

Cilia ',v Special Service: 

Open for Breakfast...? a.m. 
BreakfaM served 'III 10:30 a.m 

7 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

will be taught 

A resume writing workshop will be 
held Tuesday, Feb. 5 from noon to 1 
p.m., according to Martin McCor- 
mick, career development specialist. 

On Kcb. 12 there will be a workshop 
on the subject of job search strategies. 
The theme of the workshop will be how 
and where to look for a new job. The 
workshop will be held Irom 12 lo 1 

On Feb. 19 there will be a workshop 
from 12 to 1 p.m 

On Feb. 21. there will be a resume 
writing workshop from 7 to 8 p.m. 

On Feb. 26, from 3 to 4 p.m. there 
will be a workshop on job search 

For more informalion contact Mar- 
tin McCormick in the Career Develop- 
menl Center. 

Last week to 

visit State Farm Show 
Arena in Harrisburg 


This IS the lasl week lo drop courses 
and still receive a 60 percent refund, 
according to Kalhryn M. Marcello, 
director ot student records. 

Students planning to drop courses 
and receive this refund must do so on 
or before Friday. Feb. I. she said. 

For more information contact the 
Records Olficc in the Klump Academic 

By .lackle Cardene 

or Ihr SHOT! I(,H I Mutf 

While many students were at home 
on vacation, some tburlh and second 
semester agribusiness students were 
back at school. According to Roger D. 
Apple, agribusiness inslrucior. some ol 
his students went lo visil ihe State 
Farm Show. 

The show was held Jan. 7 to M in 
the Farm Show Arena in Harrisburg. 
The students attended the show on the 

Apple said the group spent most of 
its lime in the main exhibition building. 
While they were there, they saw 
various types of machinery and 
agricultural products such as lertili/er. 
seeds, and silo equipment. 

Dairy equipment and breeding 
materials for livestock were also 
displayed at this part of the show. 

The group also toured the livestock 
barn. Shown there were different 
breeds of dairy cows, beef cows, sheep, 
swine, and poultry. 

Demonstrations on Ihe showing and 
grooming of these animals were also 

Apple noted that in the small arena a 
swine sale took place and that a dairy 
and beef show were also held in the 
large arena. 

The group also stayed lor the horse 
pull. The horse pull is a test of strength 

Studcnisofihe building Icchnolngles division wnrkid on I nit cmh as pari of 
an enerK> conservation project. Construction benan in ihc I all '7V semester 
and will continue as pari of an industrial program of the College. IPhoto 
courtesy Neale Winner.) 

Koiirlh and William SI.. Williamsporl 

I horse team. There are two weight 
classes; lightweight and hcavyweighi. 
Wcighis are placed on a weight truck 
and are continually added until the 
team cannot pull anymore. 

The fourth semester students who 
attended the show are Charles J. An- 
chor, of New Columbia; Rose Ann 
Masiantoni, of Philadelphia: David C. 
Williams, of Linden: Dean K. James, 
of Elizabethiown. and Andrea R. Har- 
ris, of Watsontown. 

The second semester students who 
attended are Gary E. Truckenmiller. of 
Waisonlown. and Robert E. Johnson. 
of 1 ock Haven. 

Session held 
last Tuesday 

A student and landlord rap session 
was held lasl Tuesday from 7 to 9 p.m. 
in the Klump Academic Center 
cafeteria, according to Charles J. 
Haas, Housing coordinator. 

Attending the session were Dr. 
David M. Heiney, Dean of Sludenl and 
Career Development. 

Also attending the session was Miss 
Bonnie Thompkins. Representative 
Irom the Northern-Central Landlords 

One of Ihe problems discussed was 
Ihe forming of a coalition in order lo 
manage housing which the College is 
hoping to put up. The buildings will be 
constructed by local contractors and 
will hopefully accomodate .WO to 4110 
siudenls. according to Haas. 

Another problem discussed was the 
lorming of a College operated landlord 
association in order lo solve some of 
I he problems between landlords and 

The earliest dated skis found in 
Fenno-Scandian bogs have been dated 
to c. 2500 B.C. 

I rhf \V Arc cinema (till) presents. .. i 



I 7:30 P.M. i 

Klump Academic Center 


A Jewish pawnbroker, 

victim of Nazi persecution. 

loses all faitli 

in humanity 

Next Monday Night 

Dr. Strangelove 

(Kree Admissinnl 

Exhibits to feature examples 
from different College courses 

This month, the window evhibiis in 
the enirance hall ot Klump Academic 
Center contain examples from some of 
the Community and Continuing 
Education courses at the College. ac- 
cording lo Mrs. Nancy Schick, 
secretary at (he Learning Resources 

Each month a different exhibit is 
shown in each window, said Mrs 
Schick. The exhibits are arranged by 
Mrs. Schick and Neate Winner 
structionat coordinator of media ser 

The January exhibit illustrates Knit 
ting and Crochet, Mrs. Virginia Pekar 
ski, inslrucior; Machine Quilling and 

Why do...? 

tContmued fiom Page 21 

meals. A nutritious evening meal 

is helpful 

Step No 2 
Gel adequate rest 6 to 8 
hours a night 

Step No 3 

Keep a container of water 
next to the source of heat in your 
bedroom A gallon plastic clorox 
container with top cut off gives 
good evaporation surface without 
fear of rust or glass breaking pro- 

Step No 4 

Should you get up with a sore 
throat, before eating, gargle with 
(lidfull] peroxide This kills 
bacteria before they get to your 
lungs, sinus and other organs 
Additional rewards are reduced 
chances of mononucleosis, 
reduction of harmful bacteria on 
Ihe teeth, and it helps whiten 
teeth. Tram youngsters to gargle 
with water before suggesting 
they use peroxide Small 
amounts swallowed will do no 
more harm than an antibiotic 

Step No 5 

Stay away from over the 
counter internal medications 
These only add lo the bodies 
defense load If there's a fever 
contact a Doctor and take his 
prescribed medications as 

Step No 6 

If your head feels congested, 
especially at night when you 
need the rest, pul Ben Gaye on a 
paper hankie or night clothes, 
cover your head with the sheet 
and breathe deep until you can 
breathe comfortably 

l^ay you have a happier 
healthier winter 

Watch for the next article on 
health by Dietetic technician 

Applique. Wendy Weizel, iiiMrucior: 
Baking wiih Whole Grain and Honey, 
Mrs. Anne Klopp, inslrucior; Finan- 
cial Planning and Investing. Phillip 
Brown, instructor; Creative Writing, 
Herbert Ertel, instructor; and 
Photography. Robert Gohres, instruc- 

In the left window there is an exhibit 
from Ihe American An and Apprecia- 
tion course. Daman Thompson, in- 
structor. This is an evening course 
which leaches the appreciation of 
American painting and sculpture from 
the colonial period to about the I940's. 
The exhibits for February will be 
Scenes and Decor for Food Service, 
righi window; Advertising An sketches 
and pen and inks, left window. 

Shoff serves 
on panel 

Thomas Shoff has been nominated 
to serve on a new panel called "Insiiiu- 
lional Vitality and Foresight." 

According lo Thomas SholT. ihc 
panel will meet for the first time on 
January 31 at 5 p.m. 

According lo Shoff, the main objec- 
tives of the group are to look into the 
college from a human standpoint and 
to make recommendations that will af- 
fect change for the belter to increase 
communication between the faculty 
and administration. 

Shoff added that the major objec- 
tive is lo build trust and confidence 
through communication. 

Rice IS second only to wheat -- 
speaking of cereals ~ in the quantity 
grown and used as human food. 

c& c 


247 Campbell St. 


Center of Life 

David G Wasctier 

1905 Mill Lane 

Williamsport, Pa. 

Phone (7171 326-3393 

By Appointment Only 

Land of Oz 

14 W. Willow Street 

Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

(717) 322-6712 

Waterbeds . Jewelry . Novelties 

Finest Selection 

of Rolling Papers and Smoking Accessories 

Food Service ' " 
students dine 
at country club 

Mrs. Aniie R. Miglio. advisor lor 
the Food Service Student Organiza- 
tion, and seven students aitended a 
dinner and meeting for the National 
Restaurant Association |NRA| ai the 
Antler's Country Club on Monday. 
Jan. 21. according to Rick J. Burick, 
food service secretary. Mrs. Miglio is a 
member of the NRA, Burick said. 

Burick also stated that the dinner 
began at 6:30 p.m. and was attended 
by 70 lo l(X) local and regional 
restaurant owners, some from as far 
away as Wilkes Barre. Information 
concerning the NRA Chicago show to 
be held in the spring (which Food Ser- 
vice students plan to attend) and other 
national news was exchanged at the 
meeting, he said. 

Food Service students attended the 
dinner to get more involved in their 
career choice, Burick said. The follow- 
ing students aitended the NRA dinner: 

Rick J. Burick. Bernard H. Halver- 
son, Richard L. Kimble. Robert J. 
Sasani, Ruth L. Rowe, Carmi 
Deparasis. and Kevin N. Fazler. 

National parks 
film on Wednesday 

"America's Wonderlands: National 
Parks" will be shown during the Films- 
Sandwiched-ln program at noon this 
Wednesday in the Community Room 
of the James V. Brown Lit>rary in 
downtown Williamsport. 

The program is open to the public. 
Viewers may bring their lunch. 

High school 
students help 
with project 

For their efforts in making a 
special chair for Floyd Todd, a local 
man disabled by multiple sclerosis, 
building trades students and faculty of 
the College were recognized in recent 
area newspaper articles, including the 

In these articles, however, no men- 
tion was made of the high school 
welding students working under the 
Secondary Vocational Program [SVP) 
who helped make the chair a reality. 

According to David L. Karschner, 
welding instructor, area high school 
students in the SVP come to Ihe Col- 
lege every day for nine weeks out of Ihe 
school year. These students are 
brought to Ihe College lo study, 
work, and learn from on-the-job type 

The welding students Karschner in- 
structs were a major part of Ihe con- 
struction of the special chair for Todd, 
he said. Karschner added that the 
chair is back in the shop for altera- 

Add curriculum to mail 
address asks coordinator 

Students receiving mail on campus 
are asked to add their curriculum to 
their address, said Mrs. Judith Demko, 
coordinator, duplicating and mail ser- 

This would not only benefit the mail 
services, but the students as well, mak- 
ing il easier to find them, she said. 

Chicken Meal Deal 

includes our Chicken Specially Sandwich, 
regular French Fries, and small Soft Drink 

Offer good only at 
Maynard Street Burger King' 

Burger King* 

only $ J 


Reg $2.51 

SAVE 82c 



A Chicken Specially Sandwich, regular French 
fries, and small soft drink: Only SI. 69 

Please present this coupon before ordering. 
Not acccplable in conjunction with olher^ 
coupons. No product subsiitulion' 
I Jmil nnectiupun ptr custiim«r. fiUOfiCft 

I This oticr expires lebruary 3. 1980 VlfJ^V*!? 

! "iO Mtivnard Sirvci ^^^^^^ ^^ 

I f^ H tlliainspiin. Pa 


Bulletin Board 



Men's basketball vs. Northampton County Community College, home. 8 
p.m., Wednesday. 

Women's basketball vs. Northampton County Community College, home, 
6 p.m.. Wednesday. 

Wrestling vs Penn .State University York Campus, away. 7 p.m.. Wednes- 

Volleyball, women's and toed teams, tonight 

Volleyball, men's, tomorrow and Wednesday nights. 

Bowling rosier deadline is noon Wednesday. 

Student Government Association, 4 p.m., tomorrow. Room 132, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship, 4 p.m., tomorrow. Room 407, Klump Academic 

Varsity Club, 4 p.m., tomorrow, Bardo Gym. 

"The Pawnbroker", 7:30 tonight, Klump Academic Center Auditorium, 
free admission. 


Friday is the last da> l» dr(>p c(»urses with a 611 percent refund. 

Weather: blessing for builders 


■ // 

Outing Club 
plans ski trip 

The Outing Club is sponsoring a ski 
trip to Oregon Hill on Wednesday, 
Ian. .30. according to Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Ireniiolli. student activities assistant. 

The first I.s students to sign up for 
this ski trip at the Communications 
Center in the Klump Academic Center 
will be able to go. Mrs. Frcmiotti said. 
Ski rentals, if you need them, will be 
$13 and lift tickets will be $5.50, she 
also said. 

The student activities van will leave 
the Bardo Gym for Oregon Hill at 5 
p.m. sharp. Mrs. Frcmiotti also coni- 
mcnled thai she believed cross-country 
skiing racililics would be closed due to 
insufficient snow. 

The earliest depiction of wrestling 
holds and falls are from the walls of 
the tomb of Ptahhotap in Eygpl. c. 
2300 B.C. 





□ □□□ 

Monday (tonight) 

Cross-Country Warmer 

Creamy Tomato Soup 

wilh Toasly Rye Rounds 

Savory Mushroom Slufled Meal Loal 

Baked Polato 

WPlh Creamy Chive Dressing 

Au Gralin Bean Bake 

Ambrosia Salad (fruit salad) 

Winter Festival Cake 

Coftee- Tea-Iced Tea 


Winter Otympiad 

Soup Faki Soupa 

Greek Spectacular Salad 

Lamb & Beef En Brochette 

on Pilaf Bed 

ft Broiled Tomatoes Au Gratin ft 

I Pita Bread I 

^L Vasina Torta Dessert H 

^^ Cotlep Tea Iced Te^ ^^ 

Student station 

said Horton. 

The station, once FM clearance has 
been given, will be operating at 10 
watts power, which will reach between 
one and one-half to two miles from the 

Horton said a license application 
was submitted on Dec. 24 to the FCC 
to go to 100 watts power which would 
enable the station to reach 13.6 miles 
from the college. 

However. Horton said the FCC has 
a backlog of one month of unopened 
inail and the application would pro- 
bably not even be read for a couple of 

He added there are approximately 
1000 other college radio stations apply- 
ing for the 100 watt power, and 
clearance for WWAS could take up to 
three years. 

Meanwhile, the station crew is try- 
ing to work out the problems with tran- 
sition of new students and problems 
with the transmitter, which has been 
giving trouble with the Autoinatic Fre- 
quency Contron, said Horton. 

The winner of the "Guess the Day" 
contest will be announced at a 
ceremony on the first day of official 
FM operation, said Horton. 

Until then, he added. "we're trying 
to keep as low a profile as possible 
while we work out the problems." 



6 W. Fourth St 



X-Country Ski Rentals 
Ski Packages $89 

Pine Creek Ski Rentals 

Waterville Store 




sysicm. separaiing ii trofn smoke and 
olher fumes, and ihcn rcitirn*. the heat 
hack into the building, he explained. 

C onscqucnily. the building does not 
h;tvc to be reheated. 

As tor the Learning Resources 
(enter |l RCl and the Building Trades 
Cenlcr beside Bardo Gym. its tbunda- 
lion. underground work and pier work 
has also been completed. 

Steel is coming in weekly, allowing 
the steel contractors to continue work 
on the laciliiy. Acquisition ol 
materials. Dean Tule said, has not 
caused any work "slow-ups". 

Interior decor ol both tacililies will 
be done by the college in conjunction 
with (he architect. Color schemes mat- 
ching paint, carpet, and lockers arc be- 
ing planned, and assignment of room 
numbers are also in the works. Dean 

Ihe LRC will contain electronic 
securitv devices, similar to Ihose at 
Lycomini: College library, he said. 
The I RC will also be air-conditioned. 

Both Ihe welding taciliiv and the 

R2D2 & C3PO 

to narrate film 

A special film program, "The Mak- 
ing of Star Wars", will be presented at 
10 a.m. this Saturday in the Children's 
Room of the James V. Brown Library 
in downtown Williamsport. 

Narrated by "R2D2" and "C3PO", 
the film goes behind the scenes of the 
movie to show the special effects and 
how they were done. 

The showing is open to the public. 
There is no admission charge. 

I RC have been designed to meet the 
needs of the handicapped. The LRC 
will hase an elevator to the second 
floor of the gym and the library, con- 
necting the two buildings. 

Also, an enclosed walkway between 
the LRC-Building Trades Center and 
Unit 6 will be built. The areas in Iront 
ol these buildings will become the main 
entrance to the college, providing ade- 
quate on-and-off bus loading space 
and some parking. 

Dean Tule emphasized that all ef- 
torts to keep grass and trees within 
these areas are being considered. 

Barring any material shortages or 
work stoppages. Dean Tule said Ihe 
projected completion date of ihe 
welding facility will be sometime mid- 

The LRC-Building Trades Center 
has a protected completion date of 
January 1981. 

Dean Tule said the building program 
is "right on schedule"and "except for 
bad wealher. work will be continued." 

Dental Clinic sets 
hours for semester 

The Dental Clinic operated by the 
dental hygiene students at the College 
will now be open Monday through Fri- 
day from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.. according 
to Mrs. Davie J. Nestarick, dental 
hygiene instructor. 

The clinic is open to anyone by ap- 
pointment. For an appointment, call 
extension 323. Cost for cleaning is $3 
for students and faculty. $4 for others. 

Lawn tennis was originally known as 

It's our family name. 
Itk our family beer. 

C^ **«*•* WSSSfjSSxSSSWSiW:; 

> Bunily brewers for more than 200 years. 

Home Service Beverage Co. 

Fifth Avenue 



FEB. 4, 1980 
VOL. 15. NO. 18 



Students offered 
'amnesty' IF signs 
returned quickly 

By Jan Daniel 

Of Ihe SPOTllCiHT Slaff 

Stop signs and yield signs may make novel decoralions 
for a room or apariment. But, according to Capl. Frank 
E. Kovaleski. of the Williamsport police, when signs are 
removed, those taking them should realize "they're play- 
ing with someone's safety." 

In an effort to get some of these signs back, the College 
security office is cooperating with the Williamsport police 
in a "forgiveness" program, said Lawrence P. Smeak, 
chief security officer at the College. 

The police say that if the signs are returned, there will be 
no arrests made, no fines levied, and no prosecution 
started. But they add a big "IF". If the signs are returned 

This is the way the program will work: 

-- Students having signs may call Smeak (Ext. 223) and 
without revealing their identity, inform him of the location 

of the signs. iPiemi- turn In Pngf t>) 

Conference location 
changed to Denton Hill 

By Brian Rippey 

Of The SPOT! ICHT Slaff 

Due to a misunderstanding about reservations, the 
leadership conference has been moved from Crystal Lake 
to Denton Hill, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, 
student activities assistant. 

There are still openings 
for anyone interested in going. 
Mrs. Fremiotti said. The con- 
ference is free and will provide 
meals, transportation, and 

A meeting has been 
scheduled for the students who 
have signed up for the trip. The 
meetings will be held in Room 
132. Klump Academic Center, at 
4 p.m. Tuesday. Mrs. Fremiotti 
said. Mrs. Fremiotti will go over 
all the specific details at the 

The bus will depart from 
Bardo Gym at 4 p.m. Friday, 
Mrs. Fremiotti said. That even- 
ing a dinner and get acquainted 
activities have been scheduled. 
Also. Ms. Barbara A. Gllmour 
will speak on asserted training. 

Saturday morning. .an out- 
door activity has been planned, 
Mrs. Fremiotti said. The activity 
will either be hiking or cross- 
country skiing. Roger E. Davis, 
associate professor of math and 
science, will lead the outdoor ac- 

The afternoon will be set 
aside for free time for the 
students. Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

Leon Rudy, student ac- 
tivities director at Harrisburg 
Area Community College, will 
work with committees on the 
method of committee work: 
Mrs. Felicia Gaines, parlimen- 
tarian also from HACC, will 
speak on the activities of their 
Student Government Associa- 
tion. Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

(Pleuse turn to Pofie 01 




In this issue of The 

have been position- 
ed in a manner 
which is non- 
traditional. The 
goal was to offer 
more readable 
pages and to give 
advertisers varied 
exposure. The 
welcomes readers' 
comments about 
this positioning. 

James M. Loftus (33) attempts one of his 22 points in the 
95-81 loss to Northampton County Community College 
last week. 

'Project Specs' to honor 
National PBL Week 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) is honoring National PBL 
Week, Feb. II through 16, with Project Specs, according 
to Andy W. Wentz, PBL president. Every chapter of PBL 
does something for public recognition during PBL Week, 
Wentz also said. 

PBL is joining the local Lions Club in conducting 
Project Specs, which consists of collecting old eyeglasses 
for the purpose of having the lenses reground. 
reground lenses will then be available to the needy at a 
lower cost than regular lenses. 

Wentz said barrels for collecting these eyeglasses 
will be placed at various locations throughout the area in 
stores and malls. Radio stations and local newspapers can 
be checked for e.xact locations of barrels, Wentz also said. 

There will be a barrel placed on the third floor of 
the Klump Academic Center as of Feb. 11, for the collec- 
tion of old eyeglasses, and Wentz would like to urge 
students and staff members to make their donations at this 

Water fountains 
to be installed 

Water fountains for the handicapped are being in- 
stalled on all floors of the Klump Academic Center, accor- 
ding to Raymond C Lowe, physical plant director. 

The fountains arc a different height than the ex- 
isting ones and extend farther from the wall. This design 
enables a student to manuever a wheelchair underneath, 
said Lowe. 

He added that the new fountains will adjoin the ex- 
isting ones. 

The first fountain is being installed on the second 
floor of KAC, and will be located near the elevator. Lowe 
expects more special fountains to be added on other parts 
of the campus, also. 

The new fountains are required by law, said Lowe, 
"Just like the ramps for the handicapped which are install- 
ed on the campus." 

MOSCOW i9eo 


See Page 2 


See Page 8 


Olympic boycott 
-athletes lose 

Dedicated athletes spend a great part of 
ttieif lives preparing Itieir bodies for connpetition in 
a particular sport, 

A chosen lew, who have dedicated 
themselves and honed their bodies more than the 
rest, are chosen to represent the United States in 
an international event every (our years The 
Olympic Games 

President Carter now is asking these 
athletes to boycott the Olympics in Moscow as 
retaliation lor the Russian invasion ol Alghanislan 

While It IS true that the Olympics are of 
great political importance in Russia, the question 
must be asked it it is lair to make the athletes 
sacridce what they have worked tovyard for years 

The mixing of athletics and politics is in- 
deed a strange combination Particularly when 
one considers the only probable effect on the Rus- 
sians will be mild embarrassment 

Should athletes be asked to give up years 
of training and perhaps their only chance at the 

This is indeed a question that is debatable, 
but Ihe effort must be considered when the deci- 
sion IS finally made 

Soviet aggression 
cannot be ignored 

The Soviet aggression m Afghanistan is not 
something which can be handled on one level ol 
foreign policy and ignored on all other levels ol in- 
teraction with the Soviet Union 

We cannot censure the Soviets on the Irade 
level and be effective in that censure unless we 
stand united in censuring them on all other levels 
A boycott of the l\/loscow Olympics will illustrate 
that we are a united people, and we are willing to 
make personal sacrifices for what we believe is 

The U S Olympic team has voted to boycott 
the summer games in Ivloscow, Those people are 
10 be congratulated lor sacrilicing years ol training 
and work to show that we. as a nation, as a free 
people, cannot be bullied 

To go to Moscow . Or not to go? That, 
now. is a big question in American sport 
circles. Here, The SPOTLIGHT otters 
two points of view -- pro and con - on the 
Issue, The SPOTLIGHT welcomes letters 
from reatJers on this subject 

Movie review 

Whadd'ya say. . . 

What do you 
think of the College 
facilities provided 
to students? 

Photos and interviews 
by Brian RIppey 

D- J, Bauer, construction carpen- 
try, of St. Marys: "I think they're pretty 
good. I think the Lair and the nursing 
facilities are nice, 

John M Lalik, construction carpen- 
try, of Emanus "I've only been here for 
two weeks, but what I've seen so far is 
okay " 

Jell A Stevenson, construction 
carpentry, ol Corning. NY "I like Ihe 
movies and dances It gives you 
something to do at night The Lair is all 
right, too, and so are Ihe nursing 

David A. Koster. automotive 
mechanics, ol East Stroudsburg "The 
lacilities are very good It's too bad 
students don't take advantage ol them. 
It's a little dull at night though," 

Steven G, Riegel. automotive 
mechanics, of Centre Hall: "II WACO 
sponsored parties I would go They 
should have more activities on 

Brian R. Cauffman, automotive 
mechanics, ol Blain: "Campus life could 
be better Have more concerts " 

Bette's abilities not as high 
as her voice in The Rose' 

By Bob Thomas 

The movie. "The Rose." with Belle Midler, 
has some good points indeed However, it leaves 
many gaps that were not tilled - much to my 
chagrin, as I had to shell out $3,50 to see ifi 

The concert scenes were good since 
Midler is a good musician Her acting abilities did 
not rise as high as her voice This left a hole in Ihe 
film and I doubt thai Brando. Eastwood, or any 
other so-called big star could have tilled it 

In all. Midler should slick to cutting albums 
and occasional concert appearances. She'd be 
much better off 


You get hot and cold 
education in Klump 

By Lana Apker 

I have only one minor complaint about the 
Klump Academic Center: The temperatures 
throughout the rooms and halls are nol consistent. 
This may seem to be a small problem, but it can 
have noticeable results - colds 

In the course ol a day in KAC. it's possible 
to become overheated and/or chilled a number ol 
times Some classrooms are Ireezing and others 
are overly warm It's almosi impossible to dress 
10 suit the climatei 

Although I lind this problem slightly annoy- 
ing. I do sympathize with those in charge ol con- 
trolling the heat in this old building. 

In fact, i am grateful that the heat works at 

Having colds, apparently, is one cross I'll 
have to bear in order to get an education 


First Place Award Winn 
The Columbia Scholaslic Press Associati< 

The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the acaOen 

year, except for college va 

lerested students 


Room 7, 

Klump Academic Center 


(717) 326-3761 

Extension 221 

by lOurnalism and other 

Production Team This Issue; 

Jan L. Daniel, supervisor 

Lana M. Apker, Jack L. Rlckert 

and Trudy M. Shively. 

The Staff 

Managing Editor 

Janice L Daniel 

Features and 

Editorial Page Editor 

Johr* F Zelewicz 

Sports Editor 

tWIollie S Zelewicz 

Chief Photographer 

Timothy A Toth 

Advertising Representative 

and Senior Staff Reporter 

Gail M Thompson 

Slalf Artists 

Gerald J Rexer 

Michael T Lekites 


Jacqueline J Cardene 

Lana M Apker 

Robert J Allen 

John L Rickert 

Brian M Rippey 

Leslie M Rogers 

Trudy M Sh.vely 

Cindy M Snook 

Larry G Steele 

Robert E Thomas 

Contributing Writer 

Kim A Cleele 

Faculty Advisor 

Anthony N Cillo 

Few attend 
cancer films 

The American Cancer Society 
films did nol draw a lol of attention ac- 
cording to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiolti, 
student activities assistant. The films, 
which were shown in Bardo Gym, 
opened health week at the College last 

The Cancer Society was disap- 
pointed it did not reach more people in 
its films, Mrs. Fremiotti said. 
However, they did find consolation in 
the fact that they did help a few people 
in an effort to detect cancer when it 
first hits. 

Approximately 75 people, 
students, faculty, and outsiders were 
screened for diabetes in the Lair on 
Tuesday. According to Mrs. Fremiot- 
ti, all the results were found negative. 

The Department of Health ad- 
ministered blood pressure and 
cholesterol tests on Wednesday. Mrs. 
Fremiotti said about 150 people were 

The results of the test will be 
received by the people in two to three 
weeks, Mrs. Fremiotti said. Abnormal 
test results will also be sent to the per- 
son's physician 

These health agencies are open 
all year round to help people in the 
quest for good health, Mrs. Fremiolti 

Those interested may contactthe 
agency to set up an appointment, she 


Monday (Tonight) 

Cream ol Chicken Soup a la Reme 

French Beef Burguncfy 

Parsley Noodles 

French Green Beans Almoncjine 

Florentine Salad 

Dinner Rolls 

Pears Heiene 

Poached Pears >n Almond Tulips 
Cotfee - Tea - iced Tea 


Maniconi mm Cheese Meal Slutting 
H Fresh Vegetable Jardemere _ 

A Hot Hard Rolls m 

I Chocolate Fudge Cai<e I 

^^^ with Mocha Rum long ^^p 

^^^^^Co'/ee - Tea - Iced Tea^^^^ 

Theater seeking 
singers, dancers 

The theater company is seeking 
singers and dancers for a production 
number, according to Mrs. Lea 
Frymire, advisor. 

The number will be part of the 
variety show "Reaching Out" which 
will be presented March 27. she said. 

"The production is open to 
anyone, staff or students," she added. 



H (jrltl III H firt, n a ^ervue prtmtleil by The SPOTI.IOHT tn t'twperantm mlh llie Otitic 
■ oj Placeineni In/nrmanon is supplied by Frank J, Bowes . pltuvnieni flireflitr. 

Career F.mployment 

Medical Secretary -■ Dr. Donald D. Douglas. 1201 Grampian Blvd., 
Williamsporl, Pa. 17701. Apply Ms. Judy Brassard or call 326-8410. Job con- 
sists of typing, filing, reception, transcribing, etc. 

Computer Operator - Cornell University, Brown Road, Ithaca, N.Y. 14853. 
Apply Gene Caraccilo. operations supervisor, or call (607) 256-4812. Appli- 
cant must be knowledgeable on IBM 370. 

Mechanical or Engineering Draflpersons - W.R. Care & Sons Cutlery Co. . 
20 Russell Blvd.. Bradford. Pa. 16701. Apply personnel officer or call (814) 
368-4123. Experience in the field is preferred. 

Electronics Technician - GRIT Publishing Co.. West Third Street. 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Apply Harry Billman or call 326-1771. Must be will- 
ing to work some weekends. 

Mechanical and Engineering Draflpersons - Acker Drill Co., Shadeylane 
Road, Chinchilla. Pa. 18410. Mail all inquiries to Laurence DeSazio. person- 
nel manager. P. O. Box 83, Scranton, Pa. 18501. Person will render drawings 
for engineer's requirements. Drawings will be used for production. 

Mechanical and Engineering Draflpersons -- Buell Division of Envirotech 
Corp., 200 N. Seventh St.. Lebanon. Pa. 17042. Apply Ms. Marcie Thomp- 

Engineering Draflpersons - Thompson Institute, 5650 Derry St.. Har- 
risburg. Pa. 17111. Apply Mr. Nome, director, or call (717) 564-8710. 

Legal Secretary - Send resume to Box R-l I . Sun-Ga?ctle. Williamsport. Pa. 
Salary commensurate with experience. 

Assistant Manager -• Musselman Jewelers. Call for an appointment. 

Night Auditor - Holiday Inn. No phone calls please. 
Air Traffic Control Trainees - Call loll free. (800) 692-7800. from 9 a.m. to 
1 p.m. daily. 
Chef - Write to Box R-6, Sun-Gazette, Williamsporl, Pa. 17701. 
Cook -- Evening work. Call 326-1596. 

Service and operator of heavy equipment supervisor -- Apply Pennsylvania 
Department of Transportation, District Office, Monioursville, or Stale 
Employment Office. Sheridan Street. Williamsporl. Pa. 17701. 

Computer Programmer - Northern Central Bank. P.O. Box 3068. 
Williamsporl. Pa. 17701. Apply personnel officer. 

Trust Officer -• Northern Central Bank, P.O. Box 3068. Williamsporl. Pa. 
17701. Apply personnel officer. 

Parl-Time Jobs 
Babysitter - Small baby. Call 326-6976. 

Shipping Clerk - Bro-Dari Industries. Arch Sirccl. Williamsporl, Pa. 17701. 
$2.95 per hour, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. shift. 

Carpentry siudeni -- Work weekends to remodel a building in the vicinity of 
Lycoming College. Call Mr. Logue. 323-1460. 

On-Campus Reeruilint; 
Valley Design of Johnson City. N.Y.. willrecruil for May graduates or alum- 
ni in technical illustration, mechanical and engineering drafting. Tuesday, 
Feb. 12. 

Easlman Kodak, of Rochester. N.Y.. will recruit for computer program- 
mers, electrical technicians, engineering draftsmen, mechanical draftsmen, 
and tool designmen on Tuesday and Wednesday. Feb. 19 and 20. 

Borg Electronics of Harrisburg will recruit for machinist general and 
loolmaking technicians on Thursday. Feb. 21. 

Kennedy Van Saun. of Danville, will recruit for mechanical draflpersons and 
engineering draflpersons on Wednesday, Feb. 27. 

United Technical of Reading will recruit for electronics technicians, electrical 
construction, mechanical draftsmen, electrical technicians, and tool 
designmen on Thursday, Feb. 28. 

Co-op program 
sets new record 

By Bob Thomas 


A new record was set during the 
Fall semester last year when 84 
students participated in the 
Cooperative Education program (Co- 
op). "Since the program started, 
we've had 465 students in the 
program," said William Bradshaw, 
director of cooperative education. 

In all, several records were 
broken last semester, another being the 
record for students who participated in 
Co-op from one division, 33 from 
Math, Science, and Allied Health. 

Semester earnings rose above 
$70,000 which raised the total earnings 
of the 465 students who participated in 
Co-op since its start in 1976 to nearly 

Another first occurred last last 
semester when the Noviello family, 
Rose Ann, Antoinette, and Steven 
became the first family to have three 
members in Co-op in the same 

Rose Ann and Antoinette are 
currently enrolled in the 
Marketing/Merchandising program 
while Steven is enrolled in Plumbing 
and Heating. 

They received their training at 
Nippenose. Pelleschi's, and the Mon- 
tour Auto Service Company respective- 

Students who have participated 
in the Co-op program have found jobs 
in a wide radius including as far away 
as Hammond. Louisiana. 

B & M Diner 

11 70 W. 4th St. 

Open 24 hours 



Students must sign up 

Any student interested in going 
to the toboggan party at Eagles Mere 
on Tuesday night or the skiing party at 
Oregon Hill on Wednesday night, must 
sign up at the Communications Center, 
Klump Academic Center, said Mrs. Jo 
Ann R. Fremiolti, student adtivities 

The bus will leave from Bardo 
Gym at 5 p.m. on both nights, accor- 
ding to Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Students must sign up so Mrs, 
Fremiotti knows how many people lo 
expect on the trips, she added. 

Free Admission! Klump Academic Center 

WACC Cinema Club presents... \-) V . otrSIlgClOVC 

Tonight 7:30 p.m. 

A hilarious comedy about World War III. . 
starring Peter Sellers 

Next Monday Night: 

The Battle of Algiers 

(Free Admission) 

King Football 
picked up some 
sexy sideline 
got battered, 
bloodied, and 
and was wooed, 
wowed, and wed 
by TV... 

As (he 1970'> came lo an end, it appeared as 
if foolball had replaced baseball as Americas 
favorilc sport. Attendance was up at both profes- 
Mcinal and college games, and almost everyone 
wasollering point spreads on the weekend games. 
The increase in the game was due to the par- 
ticipants giving the lans what ihey wanted. 

As with television, football had a tremen- 
dous increase in both sex and violence on the field. 

The sex came by way of cheerleaders. By 
the end of the decade, over half of the profes- 
sional teams sported a team of cheerleaders. The 
team which started this practice - and which still 
has the most famous and popular set of girls - is 
the Dallas Cowboys. Even if people aren't 
Cowboy fans, a large number tune the game in on 
television just to see the cheerleaders. 

But the thing which really turned the world 
on lo football was the increase in violence. Even 
though the fans refuse to admit it. they most enjoy 
a game with hard, pad-popping tackles and 

Injuries in the 70s increased to an all-lime 
high. Knees, ribs, concussions - you name il and 
some lootball player was on the injured list 
because of il. 

Oakland Raiders Agressive 

The one team most closely connected with 
an excess of violence in its game plan was the 
Oakland Raiders. Labeled as dirty, the Raiders 
played what they called an "aggressive game. But 
when defensive back George Atkinson rendered 
Pittsburgh Steeler Lynn Swann unconscious with 
a (brearm smash, coaches and league officials 
became aware of the increase of violence in the 

Things really came to a boil when Jack 
Talum of the Raiders tackled Daryl Stingley of the 
New England Patriots. The tackle, a perfectly 
legal hit, Icll Stingley paralyzed. 

Tatum has recently come out with a book 
entitled "They Call Me Assassin", saying that his 
role in the game is lo do his job. and lo do his job 
effectively, he must intimidale the other team. 

Rules were changed to limit the amount of 
violence. Quarterbacks, once a vulnerable breed. 






Larry Steele 


Jerry Rexer 

are prolecled by rules which stop Ihc play if the 
quarterback is in the grasp ol a defensive player. 
Offensive linemen were given more liberal block- 
ing rules to help with the protection of their 
quarterback. And the head slap was taken away 
from the defensive lineman. 

Downfield blocking rules were changed to 
protect the player's knees. No longer is blocking 
below the knees downfield legal. 

Astro-lurf Adds Injuries 

And the wide receiver is protected by a rule 
which limits the contact he has with a defensive 
player. The defensive player is allowed one hit or 
"chuck" -- and that must come within five yards 
of the line of scrimmage. 

Another increase in the number of injuries fs 
due to the presence of Astro-turf. Aslro-turf is an 
artificial surface which many teams have turned 
to. Although it does not get muddy in wet 
weather, it does turn very slick and a player can 
"slide" down the field. The Astro-turf is very 
hard - much harder than a field of grass. The 
reason is; A layer of concrete beneath the top 
layer of the artificial substance. Many players say 
that landing on Astro-turf is just like landing on 

Because of the increase of injuries, new 
equipment to protect the player is being invented. 
The most successful new piece of equipment to 
come along in Ihc 70s was the flak jacket. 

The jacket, first worn by Dan Pastormi, of 
the Houston Oilers, in a 1978 playoff game, was 
■•reation of Byron Donzis. 

Computers Enter Foolball 

The jacket weighs only a few pounds, but 
can withstand hits with no ill effects on the 
wearer. Pastorini wore the jacket to protect pain- 
ful cracked ribs. And, despite taking many hard 
hits, he played the whole game. 

Not all of the interest of the game focused 
on violence. Specialization and computerization 
played a major part in advancing the game 
through the years. 

No longer is the two-way player feasible 
for the game of foolball. In this world of 
specialization, foolball is no different. Now there 
are punt returners, kick returners, tight ends who 
can block, light ends who can catch, third down 
■running backs, and backs who score from inside 
Ihe five. 

On defense, there are run defense linemen, 
pass rushing linemen, and a fifth defensive back. 
There is also Ihc designated blitzing linebacker 
and Ihe nose guard who slays in the middle. 

The Dallas Cowboys were also Ihe first to 
make use of computers. Computers tell the 
Cowboys what game plan to use and who to pick 
in the drali. It also can tell them what plays ihe 
other team uses in different situations. Bui com- 
puters are noi always nghi, as evidenced by Dallas 
losing three Super Bowls. 

New Game Plans 
More and more teams are going away from 
the traditional running game plan and are utilizing 
Ihc pass. No longer are the first two downs runn- 
ing plays and ihe third down pass. Now, teams 
are throwing on every down, and from everywhere 
on the field. 

The fans are also enjoying the game more 
now because the players are better known. 
Players are now making movies, starring in com- 
mercials, or just making appearances on the 
speech trail. 

With a new way of scheduling, the teams 
are now supposedly more even. The league has 
balanced out, however, with many leams now sub- 
ject to being beat on any given week. This is best 
shown by Los Angeles, a 9-7 team during the 
season, making it to the Super Bowl and taking 
Ihe defending champ Steelers to the limit before 

Fans Can Identify 
The teams now have more colorful 
uniforms than in Ihe 60s. Teams now wear colors 
of light blue. gold, or silver. Fans in the stands 
wear their team's colors to Ihe game, making the 
stadium a color spectacular. 

Special names help fans associate with their 
favorite leams. The Steel Curtain. Doomsday 
Defense, the Gold Rush. Ihc Sack Pack, and the 
No-Name defense were some of the more popular 
names of Ihe 70s. 

If fans complained about anything in the 
70s, it would probably have to be the officiating. 
Aided by instant replay, fans now can make their 
own decisions on close calls. Before instant 
replay, fans could argue with the calls, but there 
was no real way of disagreeing with the officials' 
calls. One of the questions in league officials' 
minds is whether to resort to instant replay for 
close plays or to keep it a human game with 
human mistakes. 

If one player made the 70s exciting, he 
would have to be O.J. Simpson. The "Juice" set 
several rushing marks durmg the decade and thrill- 
ed fans alt over Ihe country who saw him run. 
During Simpson's career, he set the single game 
rushing record, Ihe single season rushing mark, 
and finished second to the legendary Jim Brown in 
career rushing. 

O.J. Simpson Retires 
Simpson injured a knee in 1977 and was 
slowed considerably. In 1978 he was traded from 
the Buffalow Bills to to the San Francisco 49er's. 
playing occasionally there before retiring after Ihe 
1979 season. 

Although O. J. is now gone from the game, 
there is a truckload of young runners waiting to 
lake his place as Ihe premier runner in the game. 
Among these are Waller Payton, who now owns 
the mark for single-game rushing, Tony Dorsett, 
and Earl Campbell. 

The team of Ihe seventies has to be the' 
Steelers. who went from a 1-13 team in 1969 to Ihe 
play-offs in 1972. Not surprisingly, the transiiion 
came about the same lime a young running back 
named Franco Harris began his career with Ihe 
Steelers. Harris gained over 1000 yards in his 
rookie year, and led Pittsburgh to a play-off win 

over Ihe veteran Raiders with his immaculate 

"Pitisburgh improved each year, with its 
younger players improving and good draft picks 
helping Ihe team. Led by Harris, the Steelers won 
back-to-back Super Bowls in 1975 and 1976. 

Bui the Steelers were not thought of as a 
dynasty at this time. They mearely had a good of- 
fense with an outstanding defense, led by Mean 
Joe Greene. But then things began lo happen as 
Terry Bradshaw matured as a qualerback and a 
team leader. The Steelers lost the 1978 Super 
Bowl, but captured both Ihe 1979 and 1980 Super 
Bowls to firmly establish themselves as one of Ihe 
greatest leams ever. 

NFL Gets Competition 

While the National Football League was 
growing in popularity, it had competition. The 
Canadien Football League established itself by 
plucking some of the best college players away 
from the NFL. Among these going to the CFL 
were Johnny Rodgers, Anthony Davis, and Tom 
Cousineau, although Rodgers and Davis have 
since left the league and joined the NFL. 

In the mid-1970's another league was 
started, but it quickly fizzled. It was called Ihe 
World Foolball League, and il lured many big 
name pro players away from their clubs. 

Players such as Larry Csonka and Daryle 
Lamonica were promised big money and signed 
lucrative contracts. But the league losl money and 
the players were not paid in most cases. The 
league folded after two weak years in existance. 

(PUtue turn to Page 7i landing 
on concrete... 

...he must intimidate 
the other team... 

McNally and wife explore scuba 


in new course 

Thomas McNally, a counselor 
at the College, is currently exploring 
new depths in recreation. 

McNally and his wife. Eileen, 
are enrolled in a course being taught at 
the YWCA by Richard N. Best, owner 
of the Sunken Treasure Dive Shop in 
Jersey Shore. 

The course has been accredited 
by the College for one credit, said 
McNally and is acceptable as partial 
credit for Physical Educatioon re- 

The class meets every Sunday 
for six weeks from 3 to 7 p.m.. said 
McNally. with all equipment provided 
except mask. fins, and snorkel. 

Best, who is certified by both 
Professional Association of Diving In- 
structors (PADI) and the National 
Association of Underwater Instructors 
(NAUI), said more classes will be 

"As long as there are four 
students interested, I'll teach a class 
any night except Tuesday and Friday," 
Best said. 

McNally has completed the 
course except for his checkout dives, 
after which he will be a certified Scuba 
Diver, he said. 

McNally. who has a pool at 
home, said "I always fell restricted in a 
pool." but "it's a whole different 
world" when scuba-diving. 

According to Best, the main em- 
phasis of the course is performance 
and pool work, written tests, and 
classroom work. 

Upon completion of the course, 
students are invited to join the Pine 
Creek Valley Diving Society, which 
plans various outings for members, ne 

On Feb. 23, the club will go to 
Philadelphia for an underwater shopp- 

^ ' 

ing carl race, said Best. 

The club also lakes pan in the 
annual national treasure hum schedul- 
ed for Aug. 9, he added. 

The treasure hunt consists of 
distributing a thousand poker chips of 
different colors, with each color car- 
rying a different point value, in a lake 
or other diving site. Divers must 
discover which diving site they are to 
go to, choosing from a map listing 

The diver bringing up the most 
points in poker chips is declared the 

Prizes for the hunt range from a 
trip to the Carribbean for two to prizes 
consisting of diving equiplmenl, said 

According to McNally, the 
course is an excellent one with which to 
"whet your appetite" for diving. 

Students interested in enrolling 
in the course should contact Best at the 
Sunken Treasure Dive Shop, R.D.4, 
Box 395, Jersey Shore, or call 

Students asked to return signs 

IConliniud from Page U 

-The signs may be placed on a 
porch or other easily accessible areas. 

-The signs will then be picked 
up by Security and returned to the 
Police department , no questions asked. 

In addition to the safety hazard, 
Capt. Kovaleski said, the costs of the 
signs has risen dramatically. 

The signs themselves can cost as 
high as $200, according to Dr. David 
M. Heincy, dean for student and career 

In addition lo the cost of the 
signs, painters as well as the laborers 
who erect the signs must be paid, said 

All of this money comes from 
the pockets of the taxpayers. 

When the signs are stolen, not 
only is it a hazard and a hardship on 
the taxpayers, it is also a crime, 
punishable by a fine or imprisionment 
or both, said Capl. Kovaleski. 

Kovaleski said persons having 

Gamma Epsilon Tau 
begins 'Pledge Week' 

Gamma Epsilon Tau (GET) is 
to start "Pledge Week' activities this 
week, according to Miss Darla J. 
Johnson, club member. 

According to Miss 

Johnson. "Pledge Week" will be dif- 
ferent this year. 

Miss Johnson staled, instead of 
having the prospects do crazy stunts 
they would have to do different jobs 
around the Graphic Arts Department 
in order to become eligible for 
membership in the Fraternity. 

signs who don't voluntarily return 
them will be prosecuted if the signs are 
later discovered. 

According to Dean Heiney, 
there were several students from the 
College about a year ago who were of- 
fered the opportunity to turn in the 
signs but did not. They were later ar- 
rested, made to pay a fine and work on 
a work detail as punishment. 

banquet plans 
now underway 

The date and place of the spring 
recognition banquet has been decided, 
according to David P. Siemsen, direc- 
tor of learning resources, who is in 
charge of the banquet this year. 

The banquet will be Wednes- 
day, April 30, in the Annunciation 
Parish Center. Sietnsen said the 
Christmas party was also held there. 

The banquet is held for ad- 
ministration, faculty, and staff 
members. At that time, recognition 
and special honors will be given to 
those deserving it. 

Siemsen said this is his first year 
planning the banquet. 




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Dean Heiney tells SGA 
about commencement 

Kimberly A. Dincher, president of 
(he Student Government Association 
(SGA), called last Tuesday's meeting 
to order with about 25 students pre- 

After other discussion. Dr. David 
M. Heiney, dean of students, spoke on 
the subject of commencement. 

Dean Heiney mentioned that a 
graduation speaker has not yet been 
decided upon for May commencement. 
He asked the SGA for its comment on 
the matter. 

Dean Heiney also brought up ques- 
tions about orientation. He asked 
students at Ihe meeting for their ideas 
about orientation and what they would 
do to improve future orientations. 

Other business covered at the 
meeting included reports from the 
housing and spring events committees, 
about the student leadership con- 
ference being relocated at Denton Hill, 
and about the fact that identification 


is the 

pictures are still being taken for 
lamination on student ID cards. 

Miss Dincher added that no nomina- 
tions for SGA elections will be ac- 
cepted after Tuesday, Feb. 19. She 
said that a new vice president will be 
elected at the next SGA meeting - 
which is scheduled for Tuesday, Feb. 

Conference site 

iContinued from Pofic ll 

Continuing the scheduled ac- 
tivities Tor Saturday night, Lawrence 
W. Emery, director ot counseHng and 
career development, will speak on bur- 
nout prevention. Emery will also 
speak on leadership roles and training 
during the weekend, Mrs. Fremiotti 

If the weather is not 
cooperative, Mrs. Fremiotti noted, the 
schedule for Saturday will be reversed. 
Mrs. Fremiotti also wanted students to 
know that the conference wi'l not just 
be a lecture session. The students will 
aUo be involved in discussions. 

A round table discussion has 
been set for Sunday morning. An 
evaluation of the weekend and dinner 
are also planned before the bus leaves 
at 2 p.m. on Sunday, Mrs. Fremiotti 

Any student who wants to drive 
instead of taking the bus is welcome to 
Mrs. Fremiotti said. They must still 
sign up, she added. 


Food Service students 
plan volleyball marathon 

The Food Service Siudenl 
Organization has initialed a volleyball 
marathon to begin Friday. Feb. 22, 
and end sometime Saturday. Feb. 23. 
The marathon is to benefit Divine Pro- 
vidence Hospital's Renal Dialysis Unit, 
according to Rick J. Burick. food ser- 
vice secretary. 

The Renal Dialysis Unit. Burick 
said, is where kidney patients are con- 
necled 10 a machine designed to clean 
the blood that passes through kidneys. 

All student organizations and 
clubs from the College are asked to 
enter this marathon against Lycoming. 

Anyone interested in competing 
should contact Donna E. 
Houseknecht, chairman of the 

Elsasser gets 
highest score 
for Wildcats 

The women's basketball team was 
defeated last Wednesday night by Nor- 
thampton County Community College 
with a score of 71 to 40. 

Miss E. Hilton of Northampton was 
high scorer in the game, with a total of 
24 points. ' 

For the Wildcats, high scorer was 
Donna L. Elsasser, with a total of 13 

Alice M. Kennedy took down the 
most rebounds for the Wildcats, collec- 
ting 13 for the night. 

Toni L. Mabie made the most assists 
for the Wildcats. She netted a total of 
three for the night. 

The first half was close, "with the 
Wildcats only six points behind by the 
end of the half. 

The second half saw the Northamp- 
ton team coasting to easy victory over 
the dejected Wildcats, ho wever. 

The earliest recorded skiing competi- 
tion was held in Oslo, Norway, in 

marathon, according to Burick. 

He also stated that local 
businesses and services will be asked lo 
donate refreshments and sponsor par- 

Burick also said thai dates for 
Food Service students to attend the Na- 
tional Resturant Association show in 
Chicago have been set for May 18 
through May 20. 

Reservations for (his trip will re- 
main open through today. Any 
students interested in this trip should 
contact Food Service advisors, Mrs. 
Anne R. Migllo. or Mrs. Vivian P. 
Moon today. 

Tonight's dinner was planned 
by Carmi Deparasis, and Wednesday's 
dinner was planned by Karen K. King. 

TJ's, Ladybugs 
tops in girls' 

TJ's and C. S. Ladybugs won all 
three of their opening volleyball games 
as the girls' intramural volleyball 
season got underway last Monday 

The Chipmunks took two of three 
games from the M.A.S.H. Hot Lips in 
the other opening contest. 

Tonight. TJ's and C.S. Ladybugs 
will square off in a battle of the two 
undefeated teams to determine who 
will be the league leader. 

In other girls' games tonight at 6:30. 
Emanon will play the Chipmunks while 
M.A.S.H. Hot Lips will battle The Op- 

The Standings 
Team W L 

TJ's 3 

Ladybugs 3 

Chipmunks 2 I 

Hot Lips 1 2 

Opposition 3 

Emanon 3 

defeats 'Cats 

The Wildcats men's basketball team 
was defeated. 95-8 1 . last Thursday 
night by Northampton County Com- 
munity College before a sparse crowd 
in Bardo Gym. 

The next game at home will be 
tomorrow night at 8 p.m. against 
Luzerne County Community College. 
An excellent display of outside 
shooting by Northampton sent the 
'Cats to the locker room down, 49-39. 
at the half. 

The Wildcat running game took ef- 
fect in the second half.' narrowing the 
lead to five points numerous times 
-before Northampton regained their 
shooting touch. 

James M. Loftus, technical draw- 
ing, led the 'Cats scoring attack with 22 
points and pulled down 13 rebounds. 

Kevin J. Bagget, business manage- 
ment, chipped in 16 points, and Len R. 
Maguire, carpentry and building, add- 
ed II assists. 

Nelson led Northampton scorers 
with 28 points. 

At a tense moment in the game. 
Wildcat Coach Larry J. Manikowski 
was ejected from the game by a referee 
with whom he "had words". 

Northampton scored six unanswered 
points, after Manikowski was ejected, 
to put the game out of reach. 

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Williamsport, Pa 322-4451 
Open at 11:00 am. daily 
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\wn SPOTlldHT Page 7 


two wins 

The Wildcats wrestling team 
posted two lopsided victories to raise 
their record to 7-1. The two wins assure 
Coach Max G. Wasson. his eleventh 
straight winning season. 

Last Wednesday, the Wildcats 
pounded York Campus of Penn State 
46-6 Friday, Jan. 25 they defeated the 
Dubois Campus of Penn State 39-13. 

In Wednesday's encounter with 
York, the Wildcats jumped out to a 
14-0 lead and coasted to a victory. At 
126, David C. Dinger pinned his oppo- 
nent in just 27 seconds of the first 

The fall was sandwiched bet- 
ween Terry L. Schwab*s 18-7 major 
decision at 118 and Bruce A. Rigard's 
14-3 major decision at 134. 

After a fall at 142 for York, the 
Wildcats swept the rest of the bouts for 
an easy victory. Eric S. Haser posted 
an 8-1 decision at ISO to raise the lead 

After David T. Olver was ^as 
awarded a forfeit at 158, Anthony A. 
Tessitore posted a 7-3 win lo put the 
match away. 

Terrance C. Rosini and Thomas 
S. Husler added icing to the cake. 
Rosini gained a major decision at 177, 
and Husler decked his opponent in just 
44 seconds. 

Dennis L. Wise was awarded a 
forfeit to give the Wildcats their 46-6 

Against the Dubois Campus of 
Penn State, winning by falls were 
Michael E. Maneval at 142. Tessitore 
at 167. and Husler at 190. 

Schwab added a superior deci- 
sion at 158. Winning by decision was 
Rosini at 177 by a 6-0 score. 

Alan Kifolo was given a forfeit 
al 126 and the Wildcats returned the 
favor at heavyweight. 

The College graplers will be in 
action on Friday night as they host 
Montgomery Area Community Col- 
lege. Starting time for the match is 8 
p.m. in the Bardo Gym. Admission is 

(Continued from Pi^e 5i 

Football in the 70s 

College Football had many ups and downs 
during the 1970's. Many college teams were put 
on probation for either recruiting violations or for 
altering a player's transcripts. Oklahoma was on 
probation for two years for altering a high school 
students transcripts to get him into school. Dur- 
ing that two-year period Oklahoma went 
undefeated, but could not play in bowl games 
because of the probation. 

One of the questions in college is who is 
number one. 

Unlike the pros, who have a championship 
game, the college champ is decided by the two 
press services, the UPI and the AP. Many people 
connected with college football feel that a play-off 
system is needed to decide a true national cham- 

Archie Griffin of Ohio State became the 
first player to ever win the Heisman Trophy more 
than once. Griffin also set the career rushing 
mark for college players until Tony Dorsetl broke 
it in a spectular senior year, in which he led his Pit- 
tsburgh team to a surprise number one ranking. 

Woody Hayes, the tiery coach of Ohio 
State, was removed as coach of the Buckeyes when 
he hit a Clemson player in the 1978 Galor Bowl. 
And Frank Kush. coach at Arizona State, was 
fired for allegedly hitting one of his own players. 

Several college coaches, made the transition 
to pro ball. Chuck Fairbanks of Oklahoma and 
John McKay of USC left their positions to lead 
the New England Patriots and the Tampa Bay 
Bucaneers. But Joe Paterno of Penn State turned 
down a million dollar offer from New England to 
remain coaching in college. 

Some pro coaches left the pressures of the 
NFL to return to the college ranks. Fairbanks and 
Lou Holtz left head coaching jobs to return to 
coach college teams where there is less pressure. 

All over the country, high school coaches, 
Junior High coaches, and even midget league 
coaches are putting pressure on the kids to win at 
any expense. The emphasis on the game has gone 
from playing hard and doing your best to going 
out and winning in any way possible. 

Bookies are making money with millions of 
people each weekend. The country, caught up in 
competitive nature of sports, now look only for 
the winners, not for the competitors. 

c& c 


247 Campbell St. 


IM bowlers to report 
Thursday at Y lanes 

All team members of intramural 
bowling are lo report to the Young 
Men's Christian Association at 4:15 
p.m.. Thursday, according to Thomas 
G. Gray, director of intramural ac- 

Bowlers will bowl for average this 
week. Gray said. Team competition 
will begin next Thursday afternoon. 

Six teams have filed rosters with him 
so far, the director reported. 

Any team wanting to participate in 
the league should submit its roster to 
Gray in his office in the Bardo Gym 
before Thursday, he said. 


Castlebury lo speak today 

Lycoming County Commis- 
sioner Galen D. Castlebury will speak 
al a government class in the College at 
9 a.m., today, according to Dr. Daniel 
J. Doyle, government instructor. 

Castlebury has been asked to 
speak about the changes in government 
procedures, the interaction of county, 
local and state govcrnmenis, and the 
major conders facing ihe counties. 




Restaurant/Snack Bar 

Open for Breakfast.,, 7 a,m. 
Breakfast served 'til 10:30 a.m. 

7 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Cillo 's Special Service: ahead /or lake-our orders 

and we 'fl hate Ihe order ready fur you to 


Across from Klump 

Kodak now offering 
RIT scholarships 

Eastman Kodak is offering a 
scholarship program for any Rochester 
Institute of Technology (RJT) transfer 
students, according lo Dr. Lawrence 
W. Emery, director of counseling and 
career development. 

The scholarship pays three quarters 
of the student's tuition for his junior 
and senior years -- which adds up to 
$5,000 a year. 

Dr. Emery said he is urging all 
students who want to take advantage 
of the scholarship to start planning as 
soon as possible. 

Sunday movies begin 
at library downtown 

"Sunday Family Movies" were 
to have been introduced yesterday al 
the James V. Brown Library to 
highlight the reopening of the library 
on Sundays. The times for the library 
on Sundays are 1:30 p.m. to 5:.10 p.m. 

"I Heard The Owl Call My 
Name" was the movie scheduled for 

The next movie will be shown 
Sunday, heb. 10. 

Movies are also set up for Sun- 
day. Feb. 17 and Sunday Feb. 24. 

Bulletin Board 


"Dr. Strangelove" and "Nixon: 25 Years". 7:30 tonight, Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium, free admission. 

Advisory Council. 3 to 4 p.m.. Wednesday. Room 207, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Phi Beta Lambda. 3:45 p.m.. Wednesday. Room 302. Klump 
Academic Center. 

Interclub Council. 3:30 p.m.. Tuesday. Room 132. Klump .Academic 

Alumni, 7 tonight. Room 207, Klump Academic Center. 

Toboggan Party, 5 p.m.. tomorrow, bus al Bardo Gym to Eagles Mere. 

Skating Party. 5 p.m.. Wednesday, bus at Bardo Gym to Oregon Hill. 

Swimming. 7 to 8 p.m., Thursday, Young Women's Christian Associa- 

Varsity -- 

Men's Basketball vs. Luzerne County Community College, home, 8 
p.m., Tuesday. 

Women's Basketball vs. Luzerne County Community College, home, 6 
p.m.. Tuesday. 

Wrestling vs. Montgomery County Community College, home. 8 p.m.. 

Men's Basketball vs. Delaware County Community College. 2 p.m., 

Women's Basketball vs. Baptist Bible College, away, 8 p.m., Saturday. 
Intramural -- 

Women's Volleyball, 6:30 p.m.. Monday. 

Co-ed Volleyball. 7:30 p.m.. Monday 

Men's Volleyball. 6:30. 7:30, and 8:30 p.m., Thursday. 

Bowling, 4:15 p.m., Thursday, Young Men's Christian Association. 

College radio station now operating on FM 

WWAS, the student-operated Col- one and a half miles from the College, 

lege radio sialion, is currently broad- he said. 

casting on FM 88.1, according to Clif- The station still is waiting official 

ford C. Horlon, advisor. approval from the board of trustees. 

The station is operating at 10 watts The board is expected to consider ap- 

power so Ihe signal reaches only one to proval at its February meeting, Horton 

Home Service Beverage Co. 

Fifth Avenue 



Center of Life 

David G. Wascher 

1905 Mill Une 

Wllliamsport, Pa. 

Phone (7171 326-3393 

By Appointment Only 

Parking fines 
not on increase 
says Smeak 

"There has been no appreciable 
increase in the amount of parking 
fines" between last semester and the 
semester before, according to 
Lawrence P. Smeak, head of security. 

Although one major parking lot 
has been lost, said Smeak, another has 
been added on Park Street. So the 
areas lo ticket balance out. he said. 

Smeak added that students can 
pay their fines or make an appeal in the 
Security Office, which is located on the 
first floor of Klump Academic Center. 

If the fines are not paid by the 
end of the semester Ihe students grades 
will be withheld. 

Smeak encourages students to 
use "common courtesy" when parking 
by not blocking other people in. If 
blocking occurs, fines will be issued, he 

Construction on schedule 

See below 

SPOTLIGHTing baseball in the 70s.,, Page 6 

Monday, Feb. 11. 1980 

Vol. 15, No. 19 

12 Pages 






Wllllamiport. Pa. 




Phase 1-Stage I of the building con- 
struction program, which includes the 
welding facility. Learning Resources 
Center and Building Trades Center i-^ 
now 23 percent complete, according to 
James O. Tule, dean of secondary 
vocational programs and executive 
assistant to the president. 

At the February Board of Trustees 
meeting held last Monday, Dean Tule 
and Trustee Mario Caldera, chairman 
of the Building and Grounds Commit- 
tee, presented a brief progress report 
concerning the building program. 

Caldera presented a list of six devia- 
tions in the design of the building pro- 
gram, all of which were approved by 
the architect, the State Public School 
Building Authority, and respective 

The Board of Trustees also accepted 
the deviations unanimously. 

Patterns in the sky are created 
as structural steel rises for learning resources building. 

[SPOTLIGHT Photos by Tim TofhJ 

Reorganization plan 
outlined for staff 

Outing Club meets today 

The Outing Club will meet today, 
according to Beth E. Fisher, club 
member. The meeting will be at 4 p.m. 
in Room 229, Klump Academic 

2,960 attend College 

Spring enrollment figures total 2,960 
full and part time students, according 
to Kathryn M. Marcello, director of 
student records. The accumulative 
figure was as of Jan. 31, she said. 

The enrollment figure for last 
semester was 2.964, she added. 

By Gail Thompson 

0( The SPOTLIGHT Sllfl 

Reorganization providing "better 
utilization with fewer administrative 
positions" is planned for the College 
administrative and organizational 
structure, according to Dr. William H. 
Feddersen. president. 

In an effort to "improve the effi- 
ciency of internal operations". Dr. 
Feddersen said the plan would 
eliminate three divisions as well as two 
deans' positions. 

At a faculty and staff meeting last 
Tuesday, Dr. Feddersen unveiled the 
tentative restructuring of the organiza- 
tion. Since then, various converations 
have taken place informally among 
and between faculty, staff, and 

Under the proposed restructuring, 
the board of trustees remains at the 
top, followed by the College president. 
Next in line would be an executive 
assistant to the president (a job now 
held by Dean James O. Tule) and a 
capital campaign coordinator (now Dr. 
William Homisak). 

Continuing through the chain, three 
deans - instead of the five currently 

would lead integral parts of 
the organization. 

Administrative services oul 

These positions will be dean for stU' 
dent and career development, dean foi 
community and continuing education 
and dean for instructional programs. 
The position of dean for ad 
ministrative services, now held by 
Dean William W. Fritz, would be 
eliminated if the proposed reorganiza 
tion is finalized. Also, the position o 
dean for secondary and vocational pro 
grams, now held by Dean Tule, would 
be included in the instructional pro 
grams position, formerly titled dean 
for degree and certificate programs. 

(Please lurn to Pi 

Petitions due Friday 

This Friday, Feb. 15, is the last day 
to petition for graduation, according 
to Kathryn M. Marcello. All students 
who plan to graduate in May must 
complete the necessary forms before 
this deadline, she said. 

For more information, students may 
contact their division director. 

2 SPOTLIGHT Monday. Fab. 11. 1960s 

I E W P O I N T 

Months go by... 
still no flashers 

In September 1978, a proposal was brought 
before the Williamsporl City Council to inslall 
Hashing warning signals on Third Street in front of 
the Klump Academic Center in order to alleviate 
the hazard to students crossing the street between 

The proposal was approved, budgetary 
allowances were made in the College budget, and 
the proposal was forwarded lo the Pennsylvania 
Department of Transportation (PENNDOT) 

The warning devices are, obviously, stifl not in 

There have been additional accidents in front of 
the College in the year and a hall thai has passed 
since - along with many additional "near misses" 
with students being almost hit 

The crosswalks and lowered speed limit signs 
that were also a part ol the proposal have been in- 

So. where are the flashing warning devices'' 

It seems that a year and a half is adequate time 
to allow lor the installation of these devices ' 

While it is true that the College needs more 
facilities, revisions in administrative procedures, 
and various other "priority ' items, student safety 
should not be allowed to occupy a second seat 

PENNDOT must be encouraged by the College 
lo complete the installation of the devices rapidly 
before one of those "near misses " isn't 

From my desk 

victor T. Llllowiky 

Whaddya' Say. . .? 

If the draft 
were reinstated 
and you were 
would you go? 

Photos and interviews 
by Leslie Rogers 

Asked al Unit 30 

Victor T Lisiewsky, 
auto mechanics, of 
Mount Carmel. "No 
I'm better off in 

Karl J Schreiber. auto 
mechanics, of Kersey. 
"Yes. I believe in 
fighting for my coun- 
try " 

Ivlike J Lanich. auto 
mechanics. of 

Curwensville. "I'd go. 
but Id be disturbed If 
you can go and fight 
and die, why don't 
they lower the drink- 
ing age''" 

MIko J, Lanich 

Wildcat spirit 
tame as a lamb 

By Brian Rippey 

I recently attended a basketball game in the 
Bardo Gym and I was shocked With free admis- 
sion. I expected the stands lo be packed But I 
should have known belter 

The bleachers were only pulled down on one 
side and even they were not near being filled II 
seems the only way that a big crowd can be 
drawn lo any activity around here is to have a keg- 
Even more disheartening was the lack of school 
spirit shown by those in attendance Without the 
vocal support of the fans, the basketball team may 
as well play all its games on the road 

Students must not realize that this is their 
school, they will be graduated from it and be 
associated with it A little spirit is the least they 
could show for their athletic teams 

Without the aid of the crowd, the basketball 
team went down to defeat Everylime they rallied 
lo get back into the game, the crowd iust did not 
give them the extra push they needed to catch up 
(ilaybe we do not have the greatest basketball 
team in the world, but a little support would sure 
be a big boost Since it is free, it is the best value 
in entertainment in town 

At the next home athletic event, I hope to see a 
lot of people there cheering for the Wildcats It 
would make all the difference in the world to the 

YOU ^^/'"9 YOU 

Foods you eat 
can make you 
look attractive 

Editor s Note Tt^e tollowmg column 15 written, on an alter- 
nating basis, by Dietetic Tecnmcian students ol ibe College 
Opinions expressed may or may nol relied the opinion ol tnis 

By Kim Fox 

The foods you eal can brighten your eyes, 
straighten your posture, put shine in your hair and 
add a glow to your complexion 

II vou've been conditioninq your hair in hopes 
that It will develop luster and applying astringents 
and drying lotions to get nd of acne, but have yet 
to see results, it may be that a change is not possi- 
ble from the outside 

Your problem may lie within the nutrients 
you've neglected to consume You must con- 
sume some 60 known nutrients every day to look 
and feel your absolute best 

In order to look your most attractive. you musi 
select food from all the food groups, because all 
nutrients - vitamins, minerals, proteins, and ammo 
acids - work together to cause chemical reactions 
to occur in your body 

To give yourself maximum assurance of getting 
all your nutrients daily, plan menus to include the 
following items: 

Protein is the mam component of your hair, 
skin, and nails and is what the outer-you primarily 
consists ol Besides this, protein is needed to 

Send yourself 
a valentine, too! 

This Thursday is Feb 14 Valentines Day 
Traditionally. Valentine's Day has been a day 
on which we are to pay special attention lo those 
we love 

Tradition has, however, ignored that special 
person we cannot do without That person to 
whom we owe all the credit for everything we 
have accomplished 

That person is "myself" 
Too often we are caught up in the hectic 
schedule of modern day society to sit back and 
reflect on goals we have met in our lives, to con- 
gratulate ourselves on some major accomplish- 
ment, or to simply give ourselves some well- 
deserved "quiet time". 

This Valentine's Day. after the cards are signed 
and the envelopes addressed, sit back and pat a 
very important person on the back - yourself 

Music review 

It's a truly irreverent tale 

By Bob Allen 

01 The SPOTLIGHT Stall 

The Knack's first album entitled "Get the 
Knack" is a wide open, no-holds-barred collection 
of music designed to make you want to sing along 
The Knack's number one hit, "Good Girls 
Don't", is a truly irreverent tale of the trials and 
tribulations ol teen-age life 

One of the keys to the Knack's success has to 
be their use of what is cleverly called "dirly" The 
other key to their success has lo be the simplicity 
of their music - which makes it easy to sing along 
with the album 

Knack has to be one of the best groups to come 
out of the 70s 


First Place Award Winner 
The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 
The SPOTLIGHT is published weekly throughout the academic 
year, except for college vacations, by journalism and other m 
lerested students 
Room 7. 
Klump Academic Center 

(717) 326-3761 
Extension 221 

Member o( The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 
and of Pennsylvania Collegiate Press Association 

Managing Editor 
Janice L Darnel 
Features and 
Editorial Page Editor 




Jacqueline J Cardent 
Lana M Apker 
Robert J Alien 
John L Rickert 
Brian 1^ Rippey 
Leslie M Rogers 
Trudy M Shively 
Cindy M Snook 
Larry G Steele 
Robert E Thomas 

Sports Editor 

Mollie S Zelewicz 

Clilef Photographer 

Timclhy A Toth 

Advertising Representative 

and Senior StatI Reporter 

Gail M Thompson 

Staff Artists 

Gerald J Rexer 

Michael T Lekites 

Production Team This Issue: 

Robert A Allen, Jacqueline J Cardene, Bnan M Rippey. 
Leslie M Rogers, and Larry G Steele 

Monday. Feb. 11, 19 

^Second Front Pagei 

Board sets 
priority list 

With the opponimiiy lo spend $1.2 
niiltion in reserve funds from ihe Stage 
1 Building Program, the Board of 
Trustees have devised a priority list of 
improvements for the campus. 

Top priority will be converting the 
present heating system in the shops to 
more efficient gas heating. 

Next on the list is electrical and dusi 
collection hook-ups, and welding 
fabrication work in the new welding 

Third priorily is the replacement ot 
boilers--a new healing system--for 
Klump Academic Center. 

Considered "serious" by Dr. 
William H. Feddersen. college presi- 
dent, is Ihe need for the fourth 
priority-- new heating systems for Unit 
6 and Bardo Gym. Dr. Feddersen 
said a breakdown in the present system 
"could affect instruction" in these 

The Board is also considering 
demolishing the Cromar building when 
it becomes vacant. Currently, that 
building houses the building 
technologies division, the bookstore, 
and some secondary building 
technologies classes. 

The building technologies division 
would be moving into the new building. 
trades center after it is completed. 

Also on the list is a plan to install 
epoxy painted block walls. 

In addition, the Board is considering 
the installation of service and 
pedestrian access to the new buildings, 
as well as new municipal sidewalks 
and curbs. 

R. James Dunham, Board vice- 
chairman, commented the funds will 
be spent in the order of priorities listed, 
but the college will probably "eat up 
the list at number three." 

Photo shooting 
at airport today 

Student identification photos will be 
taken at the airport today, according to 
Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, student ac- 
tivities assistant. The photographer 
will be there from 1 to 3 p.m. 

Wednesday and Thursday, ID 
photos will be taken at the Earth 
Science Building. Pictures will be shot 
from I to 4:30 p.m., Mrs. Fremiotti 

The television lounge, Klump 
Academic Center, will be the site for 
shooting on Tuesday, Feb. 19. Photos 
will be taken from 1 to 5 p.m., Mrs. 
Fremiotti noted. 

Students are not required to have 
their pictures taken for (heir ID 
cards, Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

But. she said she feels it is a good idea 
for identification at local banks where 
students have had trouble. 

A fee of $1 will be charged for four 
photos, Mrs. Fremiotti added. The 
price includes lamination of a photo on 
the ID card, she said. 

The site of the first oil well (drilled 
by Edwin Drake) was in Titusville, Pa., 
Aug. 27, 1859. 

New building at Susquehanna Street sliows work progress. 
(Other photos, story, Page 1.) 

Circle K plans 
bake sale today 

Circle K is beginning a new semester 
of activity at the College. At the Circle 
K meeting last Wednesday, plans were 
made for a bake sale scheduled today 
in the Klump Academic Center lobby. 
Other discussion included plans for 
a Valentine's Day parly for children at 
the Williamsporl Hospital, the Circle K 
conference in March, and a date for 
Ihe club picture for the yearbook. 

Kristy L. Wright, Circle K president, 
asked members lo pay their dues as 
soon as possible. 

Thomas C. Leitzel, assistant club 
advisor, asked the seven students who 
attended the meeting to bring a guest 
with them to the next meeting. 

The next meeting is at 3:30 p.m., 
Wednesday, Feb. 20 in Klump 
Academic Center cafeteria. 

Circle K is open to students in- 
terested in college and community ser- 
vice. Applications are available in 
Room 302-A, Klump Academic 

Officers are elected 
by SNOW members 

The Student Nurses of WACC 
(SNOW) have elected new officers, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Margaret H. 
McKeehen, nursing instructor. The of- 
ficers will serve until graduation in 

Elected were: 

Connie J. Brown, president; Janet 
M. Kreamer, vice president: Judy M. 
Weaver, secretary; and Sandra W. 
Kitzmiller, treasurer. 

The Cherokee Indian tribe is one of the 
largest Indian tribes in the United States. 

Phi Beta Lambda chapter 
honored by proclamation 

Last Wednesday at II a.m.. Mayor 
Stephen J. Lucasi signed a proclama- 
tion recognizing National Phi Beta 
Lambda Week and the efforts of our 
local PBL chapter here at the College, 
according to Paul W. Goldfedcr, local 
and state PBL advisor 

PBL is a national business organiza- 
tion designed to promote activities for 
business students and to inform the 
public about economics and free enter- 
prise, Goldfeder said. PBL strives lo 
give business students a hands-on ap- 
proach to many facets of the business 
world, he added. 

Among Ihe PBL Week projects ar- 
ranged by president Andy W. Wentz is 
Project Specs, for the purpose of col- 
lecting and re-grinding old eyeglass 
lenses. These lenses will then be 
distributed to the poor and needy of 
the world, Goldfeder said. 

Goldfeder added containers for Ihe 
collection of these eyeglasses will be 
located on the first and third floors of 
Klump Academic Center. Other con- 
tainers will be placed in downtown 
businesses and in the Lycoming Mall. 

Trustees meeting set 
for Monday, March 3 

The next regular meeting of the 
board of trustees will be at 7:30 p.m., 
Monday, March 3, in the Parkes 
Automotive Building on Susquehanna 

The agenda wilt include a review and 
decision on two new programs -- wood 
products technology and technology 
studies -- according to information 
supplied at Ihe February trustees 

can make donations and PBL 
would appreciate everyone's help both 
Wentz and Goldfeder said. 

Goldfeder said Wentz has made ar- 
rangements for local TV stations to 
play a tape throughout the week of Ed 
McMahon, of the Tonight Show, mak- 
ing announcements of PBL activities. 

Night courses 
get big turnout 

Dr. Donald B. Bergerslock, director 
of the Business and Computer Science 
Division, reports that during the Spr- 
ing semester there are 21 three-credit 
night class courses offered in the divi- 
sion with over 500 students enrolled. 
The courses are offered 7 to 10 p.m. 

Dr. Bergerslock attributes this 
growth in the night school courses to 
the faculty. He said the faculty made a 
commitment to enlarge Ihe night 
school offerings. 

In approximately three years, Ihe 
enrollment has grown from 40 lo 50 
students lo well over 500 students each 
semester, he said. 

The possibility of adding more 
classes from 4 lo 7 p.m. is being looked 
into, said Dr. Bergerslock. He said he 
feels there can be even more growth in 
Ihe division night classes. 

Of the students now taking these 
courses, approximately 130 are degree 
candidates, he said. 

Eskimos in Greenland are second 
only to Americans in the slicks of gum 
they chew— an average 1.75 lbs. each 
year compared with the 2.21 lbs. in Ihe 
United States. 

4 SPOTLIGHT Monday. Feb 11. 1980 














** ■ , ~' ■ J ii; '••^^^"* 


Dorothy J. Burger, left, and Dawn R. Mercer, denial hygiene sludenls leach 
sludenls al Si. Boniface Etemenlary School about a dentists duties. 

[SPOTLICHT Phuio In- H,ih ■\llei,.l 

Dental students 
teach tooth care 
at area schools 

Forty-three dental hygiene students 
went to elementary schools on Mon- 
day. Feb. 4, to teach children all 
aspects of dental health. 

This program was held as a part of 
the Community Dental Health class at 
the College and as part of observance 
of Children's Dental Health Week, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Sandra S. Luks, denial 
hygiene instructor. 

All first and second year students 
took pan in the program. Five area 
school districts were visited: Selin- 
sgrove Area, Montoursville. Mon- 
tgomery Area, Williamsport Area, and 
South Williamsport Area. 

Mrs. Luks estimated thai the pro- 
gram reached 1,400 children. 

Dr. Christiaan Barnard performed 
the first successful heart transplant in 
Capetown, South Africa, Dec. 3, 1967, 
on Louis Washkansky, who lived for 18 

Triskaidekaphobia is an unnatural 
fear of the number 13. 

Club to sponsor 
Christian group 

Alpha Omega Fellowship is sponsor- 
ing a concert at 8 p.m., Wednesday, 
March 5. The Benny Hester Band will 
perform in the Bardo Gym as part of a 
cooperative effort to effective ministry 
by both Alpha Omega Fellowship and 
Celebration Ministries of Sunbury, ac- 
cording to James V. Phillips, club 

Students of the College will be given 
free admission with ID., tickets for the 
public are available at BJ's Gospel 
Supplies and the College Communica- 
tion Center, located on the first floor 
of Klump Academic Center. Phillips 

'He added the club will only be get- 
ting about 20 percent profit from the 
concert, and that will go to the Student 
Government Association (SGA) for a 
financing loan. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship meetings 
are 7 p.m., Tuesday evenings, he add- 

Center of Life 

David G Wascher 

1905 Mill Uiie 

Willlamspoit, Pa. 

Phone (717) 32S-3393 

By Appointment Only 

We Buy and Sell 


J29 Hepburn St 
Williamsport, Pa 322-4451 
Open at 11 00 am daily 
Gifts- Jeweliy-Euphoric Devices 

The Golden Dragon Judo Clubs 

• Adult Judo Classes classes Start First Week of Each Month 

• Local Tournaments ^^^^y — .— .— -.Tr,.Tr '»yy 

• Certified Belt Rank C^^^Tl'rrni^TI-'contu^^^J 
Promotions Q ONE FREE LESSON ^ 

• Boys & Girls Judo Classes ^ The Golden Dragon ludo Clubs 2 

• Self Defense/Ju Jitsu Myhis Coupon Good for One Free Lesson* 
•-'^^"^ ^ at Williamsport, Lock Haven, g 

368-3295 ^ °^ ivmtonYMCAs 5 

Moriday. Feb 11, 1980 SPOTLIGHT S 

Come In and Get... 

(Items are: Whopper* Sandwich, 

Reg.-Size Fries and Reg.-Size Soda) 

One Punch 

With Purchase of Any 

Large Sandwich* 

*Large Sandwiches are Whoppers. Dbls. & Specialties 

Cards punched 2/7/80 thru 3/9/80. This card, when filled with ten B.K- pun- 
ches, is redeemable (or a FREE MEAL (items as indicated). This is not accep- 
table in conjunction with any olher discount coupons, no product <iubstitul)On 
is permitted, and is good only al the Maynard Street Burger Klng*location. 



Redemption Period Terminates: 3-23-80 


Independently Owned and Operated 

SPOTLIGHT Monday, F»b. 11. 1980 

Changes dominated the '/Os in the world of baseball Actually, 
the changes began in '69 when the American and National 
Leagues were divided into two divisions. Baseball will never be 
quite the same what with developments of the past ten years. 

Free agency was the top story of the decade Superstars and 
mediocre players alil<e played out contracts and went to the 
highest bidder 

Catfish Hunter, Reggie Jackson, Rollie Fingers, and Nolan Ryan 
were among the "mercenaries" who became instant millionaires 
Even hometown favorite Pete Rose left Cincinnati for a multi-year 

The A's broke up 

Controversy and free agency broke up the Oakland As team 
that had won three straight world championships Also departing 
from Oakland along with Hunter, Jackson, and Fingers were Gene 
Tenace. Joe Rudi. and Sal Bando The once powerful A's became 
mere cellar-dwellers by the end of the decade, compiling 
baseball's worst record 

Commissioner Bowie Kuhn voided Charlie Finley's sale of Vida 
Blue to the Reds, claiming it was not in baseball's best interests. 
Finley finally did get rid of Blue, totally dismanteling his champion- 
ship club 

The American League added the designated hitter rule to add 
more scoring and excitement to the game. Not only did it add to 
scoring, but it extended many older players' careers. 

Also, it kept pitchers in tight games longer, since they did not 
have to be pinch-hit for 

The National League did not adopt the rule, but a compromise 
was reached to have the DH in every other World Senes 
Artlllclal turf mattes scene 

Another way to add scoring was generated by the National 
League: turfball. Turfball is played the same as baseball, but on a 
synthetic surface that causes the ball to roll faster and bounce 
higher By decade's end, no less than seven National League 
perks were using artificial turf 

Demanding higher salaries-other than players- were umpires. 
Unable to reach agreement, the men in blue staged a strike that 
carried well into the '79 season 

IVIinor League umpires temporarily replaced the striking umpires. 
A tew rookies were kept to take the place of ill or vacationing um- 
pires fvlost ol the lime, they found it impossible to work with each 
other during the season 

Color was added to the game as many teams switched to color- 
ful uniforms With different combinations of shirts and pants, teams 
such as the Phillies, Pirates. White Sox, and As could wear a dif- 
ferent combination every day of the week. 

In some cities entertainment was stressed more than winning 
Clubs did anything from the traditional giving away of bats to bring- 
ing chickens to the games to dance between innings 

Also pretty ball girls came dressed in hot pants and sat along the 
foul lines to retreive foul balls The girls were not the only ones 
wearing shorts. The Chicago White Sox experimented with wear- 
ing shorts during the hot afternoons in the summer 
Promotions, fun Introduced 

Bill Veeck, owner ol the Chicago White Sox, brought new ideas 
about entertaining fans to the ball park Handing out kazoos to all 
fans one evening, Veeck created the largest "orchestra" in history. 
The fans all joined in humming "Take Me Out to the Ballgame" 

One ol Veeck's promotions did not go over too well with some 
White Sox fans On "Disco Night ". fans attending the White Sox 
doubleheader received a discounted price for bringing a disco 








record Between games, a Chicago DJ who hated disco piled the 
records in a stack and blew them up Irate fans stormed onto the 
field in protest and made field conditions unplayable for the second 

Beer Night a bust 
Another promotion got out of hand in Cleveland. On "Beer 
Night", drunk, rowdy fans threatening a Ranger player forced tire 
Indians to forfeit to Texas The game went into the book as a 9-0. 
tvlanagers kept their suitcases packed unless their club was in 
first place. Even managers who produced winning seasons, such 
as Sparky Anderson, were canned. 

kept their 

-- AND IT'S 



Monday, Fab.11. 1980 SPOTUQHT 

Text by 
Brian Rippey 

Illustrated by 
Mike Lekites 

Billy Martin never knew if he was hired or fired from the New York 
Yankees- Martin was fired during '78. hired for '79. and dismissed 
again during the off-season. 

Despite all the extracurricular hoopla, some players were able to 
achieve high goals and set new records 

Hank Aaron set a new. all-time home run mark-shattering what 
some considered an unreachable mark set by Babe Ruth 
Stole his way into 'Book' 
While Aaron was rewriting the record book on homers, Lou 
Brock was stealing his way into the record book. Brock stole 1 1 8 
bases in one season to top the old mark by 1 4 He also erased the 
name of Ty Cobb as baseball's career stolen base leader. 

The Bird 

fizzled out 

but new stars 

were going 



Pete Rose hit safely in 44 straight games to set a new National 
League mark. However. Rose fell 1 2 shy of the record held by Joe 
D i M a g g i 0. 

Fred Lynn became the first man to win Rookie-of-the-Year and 
most valuable player in the same season Not only did Lynn excel 
at the plate while leading the Reo Sox into the World Series, but he 
also was spectacular in the field. 

Great years back to back 

Joe Morgan of the Cincinnati Reds put two great years back to 
back to become the first player to win the most valuable player two 
straight years Morgan also excelled in the field He set a record 
for least errors for second basemen in a season. 

No-hit Nolan Ryan threw himself into the record book. Besides 
compiling four no-hitters. Ryan struck out 384 batters in a season 
to set a record- 
Iron man Mike Marshall set a standard for appearing in the most 
games as pitcher in a season, Marshall pitched in 106 games on 
his way to win the Cy Young Award 

More relief pitchers 

Relief pitchers appeared in more games than in the past as com- 
plete games became a rarity, especially in the National League, 

Among relievers that came into prominence during the 70s 
were Rawly Eastwick. Bruce Sutter. Bill Campbell. Rollie Finger, 
and Kent Tekulve, The bullpen was generally considered the road 
to the World Series 

While old stars were ending careers, new players came into the 
limelight. The biggest impact was made by Mark "The Bird" 
Fidrych, Everywhere he went, he packed the stadium with fans 
who wanted to see the latest craze in baseball 

The Bird fizzled out but many other emerging stars were going 
strong by decade's end, Mike Schmidt continued to terrorize op- 
posing pitchers, especially when he got into one of his patented 
"home run grooves" The Philly slugger led the National League in 
homers three straight 

Off the bench for proof 
George Foster came off the bench to prove he should play 
every day Given the chance Foster proved he could be one of the 
best players in the game, 

Steve Garvey, better known as Mr, Consistency, played well 
year in and year out to keep the Dodgers at the top of the division. 

Speaking of being consistent. Rod Carew must be mentioned, 
Carew led the American League in batting several times His 
average was never below the 300 mark 

The National League continued its dominance over American 
League rivals in the All -Star game The AL could manage only one 
victory in the mid-summer classic 

In the series, however, the American League won six times, 
Oakland won the title three times, the Yankees twice , and 
Baltimore once to give the American League the edge 
1975: A great Series 

One of the greatest World Series of all time was played in 1975. 
The Cincinnati Reds battled the Boston Red Sox through seven 
games before winning game seven and the senes by a 4-3 margin. 

And the Pittsburgh Pirates came from a 3-1 deficit to defeat the 
Baltimore Orioles, The Pirates used pitching , not hitting, as their 
trademark "The Lumber Company " might suggest, to overtake the 

Please turn to Page 10 

8 SPOTLIGHT Monday. Feb 11, 1980 

Grapplers home 
finale tomorrow 

The final home wre^iling maieh of 
Ihe •season will be 7 p.m. lomorrow 
nighl in Ihe Bardo Gym. The Wildcai 
squad will wrcslle Ihc squad from Penn 
Siaic Campus of Berks. 

Wresiling Ihc lasl home malch of 
iheir careers will be 126 pounder David 
C. Dinger (3-1), 150 pounder Eric S. 
Haser (6-2). and Thomas S. Huslcr, 
190 pounder, (6-0). 

The College grapplers hold an 8-1 
mark pending a match wilh Monl- 
gomery Community College which was 
to have taken place Friday. 

Coach Max E. Wasson has set the 
following line-up for tomorrow's ac- 
tion. Terry L. Schwab, (5-1) at 118, 
Bruce A. Rigard, (7-1) at 134, and 
Michael E. Maneval, (4-1) at 142. 

Also, Anihony A. Tcssitore, (6-2) at 
167, Terrance C. Rosini, at 177 (4-1), 
David T. Olver, at 158 (2-2), and Den- 
nis L. Wise, (2-6) al heavyweight. 

Coach Wasson has asked everyone 
to come out and support his squad who 
has had one of their finest seasons. 
Admission is free. 

Wildcat ladies 
lose to Luzerne 

The girls' basketball team came out 
on the losing end last Tuesday night 
against Luzerne County Community 
College 68-47. 

Behind 40-16 at halftime, the 
women came on strong in the second 
half to outscore Luzerne, 31-28. but 
Ihe 24 point halftime deficit wa.s too 
big to make up for Ihe Wildcats. 

High scorers for the home team were 
Alice M. Kennedy with 10 and Mary 
M. Temple with nine points. 

Wildcats defeat 
Luzerne squad 

After rallying from a 10 point 
halftime deficit, the Wildcat men's 
basketball team defeated Luzerne 
County Community College, 72-67. 

The comeback was witnessed by a 
small crowd in Bardo Gym. 

The next home game is 7 p.m., 
Thursday, against Lock Haven Slate 
College's junior varsliy squad. 

Len R. Maguire, carpentry and 
building, led the 'Cat rally wilh 23 
points and five assists. 

Ken G. Laniz, graphic arts, pulled 
down II rebounds and lossed in 14 
points to aid the Wildcat victory. 

SGA to hold meeting 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA) will meet tomorrow at 4 
p.m.. Room 132, Klump Academic 
Center. Kimberly A. Dincher, SGA 
president, said a new vice president will 
be elected al this meeimg. 

In women's baskelball compelilion recently, Alice Kennedy (31) lakes one of 
her free throws. The Women Wildcats were battling the team from Nor- 

Colts to battle media for benefit 

The Baltimore Colts football players 
will be competing against news and 
sports media of Northeastern Penn- 
sylvania in a baskeibal! game at 7:30 
p.m.. Saturday. March 22, in Nelson 

Doug Kesno, of WMLP radio, and 
Bob Evans, of WMPT radio. 

Additional information about 
tickets is available from the local MS 
office, 153 W. Fourth St.. 

Field House. Bloomsburg State Col- Williamsport, or by telephoning (717) 
lege. Bloomsburg. 322-3876. 

Proceeds from the event will go to 
the research and patient program of SNOW SDOnSOKS tCQ 
the Northeastern Pennsylvania Mulli- ^ 

pie Sclerosis Society. Qt lOCOl HUrSitlg hOmC 

Both the Colts and the media have 

joined the athletics for multiple 
sclerosis team which is out to defeat Ihe 
great crippler of young adults: multiple 

Tickets will be sold al the door: $3 
for adults and $2 for students. 

Players will sign autographs at 

Among the media personalities ex- 
pected to take part are Joe Zone, of 
WNEP-TV; Keith Martin, of WBRE- 
TV; Bryon Blessing, of WDAU-TV; 

The Student Nurses of WACC 
(SNOW) was to have sponsored a tea 
at the Park Home in Williamsport 
yesterday, according to Mrs. Margaret 
H. McKeehen, nursing instructor. 

Cookies were made by the BLaST 
Intermediate Unit No. 17, multi-skills 
group. Finger sandwiches were made 
by SNOW members. 

The entertainment included singing, 
led by Janet M. Kreamer and Linda 
VanDerMuellcn. nursing students. 
i—BH i m — » — 


(I r„i„ I'uvc 1 1 

Listing objectives. Dr. Feddersen 
said the new structure is set up to 
"make Ihe secondary faculty and staff 
feel that ihey are not "secondary'," but 
an integral part of the institution. 

Of the present nine divisions. Dr. 
Feddersen said three would be 
eliminated, three altered, and three 
would remain the same. 

CHS Division erased 
Done away with would be Ihe Com- 
munications. Humanities, and Social 
Sciences Division (CHS), now headed 
by Dr. Richard M. Sweeney; the Elec- 
trical/Electronics Division, headed by 
Donald O. Young Sr.. and the 
Mathematics. Science, and Allied 
Health Division, headed by Dr. Robert 
G. Bowers. 

In one suggested realignment of 
divisions, two CHS programs - broad- 
casting and journalism -- plus Ihe ser- 
vice courses offered in CHS would be 
transferred to the Engineering and 
Design Technologies Division. 
E/E Division deleted 

The Electric/Electronics Division 
would also fall into the Engineering 
and Design Technologies Division. 
The Math, Science, and Allied Health 
Division would be included in a pro- 
posed business and health division 
under "proposal one", altering the ex- 
isting Business and Computer Science 

A second proposal offered by Dr. 
Feddersen would relocate the Math, 
Science, and Allied Health Division in- 
to a proposed science and health divi- 
sion, and would transfer CHS cur- 
ricula into a "business and ?" division. 
[Terminology was shown as a question 
mark to represent undecided.] 

In both proposals which were 
presented, the Earth Science Division, 
Building Technologies Division, and 
the Transportation Division would re- 
main relatively the same. 

Also, in "proposal one", the 
general education division would re- 
main as it it, but it would be included 
in another division under "proposal 

Dr. Feddersen emphasized that Ihe 
proposals are not finalized. He said he 
is asking for suggestions and "input" 
about the reorganiational plans. 

The four major schools of karate in 
Japan are Shotokan, Wado-ryu, Goju- 
ryu, and Shito-ryu. 

Polo is played on the largest field of 
any ball game in Ihe world. The 
ground measures 300 yards long by 160 
yards wide with side boards or, as in 
India. 200 yards wide wilhoul boards. 


C& C 


247 Campbell St. 






Open 24 Hours 


Monday. Fab 11. 1960 SPOTLIGHT 9 

taking shape 

• Mc;> 

Princeton, N.J. -A new 
educaiional trend is slowly taking 
shape throughout the United Slates- 
adult education or, as some call it, 
"lifelong learning." 

No longer is education being 
viewed as just for the young. Instead, it 
is increasingly being seen as an activity 
to be enjoyed throughout life. 

"The lerm 'lifelong learning' 
is really meant to embrace learning 
from the cradle to the grave," said Dr. 
K. Patricia Cross, a research scientist 
at Educational Testing Services (ETS) 
in Berkeley. Calif. 

Left forever 

Cross said it is an old- 
fashioned notion that adults have left 
their school days behind forever. The 
enrollment of adults is rising, especial- 
ly in community colleges, and research 
conducted for the Commission on 
Nontradilional Study indicates that 
there is a massive move on the part of 
colleges to attract adult learners. 

"By recent estimates, one of 
every four adults is currently involved 
in some king of organized learning ac- 
tivity," Cross said. "Experts expect 
that by the year 2000, when adults over 
30 will make up the majority of the 
population, even more adults will be 
involved in some form of continuing 

"Colleges and universities are 
particularly interested in adult 
learners, both because the traditional 
18-year-old college student is a 
diminishing commodity and because 
the greatest demand for further educa- 
tional opportunity comes primarily 
from adults with at least a high school 
education," she said. 

Increases noted 

Today, more than 80 percent 
of people between 20 and 24 are high 
school graduates. This represents a 
significant increase over the number of 
their parents and grandparents who 
earned high school diplomas. 

And the more formal educa- 
tion an adult has. Cross said, the more 
likely he or she is to seek additional 

But adults seeking new learn- 
ing experiences are not limited to those 
enrolling in colleges. In the 1970s, 
Cross pointed out , the number of 
adults attending adult schools, 
employer-sponsored training pro- 
grams, or classes sponsored by chur- 
ches, community organizations and 
similar groups increased three times as 
fast as their numbers in the population. 

While many adults pursue 

learning for persona! satisfaction, 

others need it to keep up with 

technological advances in their fields. 

Won 't last 

"This means that no 
educaton will last a lifetime," Cross 
said. "In many career fields the rale of 
obsolescence is now pegged at between 
five and ten years." 

The tendency of states and 
professional licensing agencies to man- 
date continuing education for profes- 
sionals, from accountants to 
veterinarians, is another sign of the 
need for lifelong learning. 

Building construction and technology students visited The SPOTLIGHT ulfice last 
Thursday. They observed journalism students "putting the paper together". Pictured, 
from left, are Franklin K. Noll, James J. Delaney. Bart A. Defore, Dennis R. Hackenburg, 
Richard J. Snyder, and Andy Patlison. Other students who visited included Sean J. Hegar- 
ty, Anthony D. lachini, and Glenn B. Sanders. Accompanying the group was Harold D. 
Winner, instructor. (SPOTLIGHT Photo by Brian Rippey.) 

PBL members 
attend meeting 

A Pennsylvania State Executive 
meeting of Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) 
was held at the Holiday Inn-Airport in 
Pittsburgh this past weekend, Feb. 9 
and 10. according to Paul. W. 
Goldfeder, local and state advisor for 

Attending the meeting along with 
Goldfeder were Linda E. Whaley, PBL 
secretary, and Andy W. Weniz, PBL 

The object of this meeting was to 
finalize plans and complete ar- 
rangements for the Pennsylvania Slate 
Leadership Conference to be held in 
Pittsburgh March" 21 through 23. 
Twenty-seven colleges from Penn- 
sylvania will send representatives to 
this conference. Goldfeder added. 

Co-Op 'letter' 
being published 

The The Co-op Newsletter is a 
relatively new publication put out by 
the Cooperative Education office. 
Organized by William Bradshaw, 
director of cooperative education in 
March of 1978, the newsletter has 
grown to an output of 400 copies on a 
bi-monthly basis. 

The newsletter is circulated lo 
area employers of Co-op students and 
the students themselves. According lo 
Bradshaw, the paper keeps all those in- 
volved with Co-op informed as to 
"what's going on." 

According to Bradshaw the 
newsletter serves two main purposes: 
To provide a source of information 
about Co-op and to provide informa- 
tion about Co-op programs. 

Copies are sent to students and 
companies on a standard mailing list. 

speaks at 'Bag' 

Bill Clemenls. professional 
photographer, spoke on photography 
at "Your Own Bag", the luncheon 
lecture-discussion series held at the 
College. Clements spoke on Friday. 
Feb. 1, in Room 415, Klump Academic 

Clements, who is owner-operator of 
Clements Studios in South 
Williamsport, spoke about the best 
ways to take pictures. "The basic 
thing is to keep things simple," said 

Clements then went on to talk about 
the equipment needed for good 

Clements said the motored 35 mm 
camera is handy, especially for sports 
photography and when there will be a 
fast succession of pictures. 

Clemenls also explained certain 
techniques for taking pictures at dif- 
ferent angles. He recommended the 
use of a small tripod for taking close- 
ups of anything near the ground. He 
also demonstrated the use of a zoom 


Keep Red Cross 

Clements was asked whether one 
should carry camera equipment at all 
times. He pointed out (here is always 
the possibility of the equipment being 
stolen. He added he does take his 
equipment along on vacations. He 
described a slide show he made while 
on a windjammer cruise in the Carri- 

Clements also spoke about portrait 
pictures. He expressed his opinion thai 
an abstract portrait isn't a true por- 
trait. "To me. a portrait is head and 
shoulders," said Clements. 

Fleming joins 
center staff 

Cole D. Fleming a forestry student, 
will be available in February to give 
students information about services 
available through the Career Develop- 
ment Center, according lo Thomas C. 
Shoff. counselor. 

Fleming is currently receiving infor- 
mation on various subjects, such as 
resume writing and job search 
strategies and is acting as a referral for 
the career center. Shoff said. 

Shoff stated that this is a new service 
at the College and he hopes this project 
will bring the services of the Career 
Development Center closer to the 

He also added that the student 
development staff is looking forward 
to working with Fleming and planning 
future development of these services. 

Shoff asks that any other students of 
Earth Science who may want to 
volunteer for this activity should con- 
tact Thomas Shoff in Room 205. 
Klump Academic Center, at ext. 246. 

SPOTLIGHT Monday. Feb 11. 19 

Food can help 

(Frum Pane 21 

keep your resistence up and your body in good 

Your body ages more on Ihe days you don't gel 
enough protein because your body's ability to 
maintain itself is tiampered 
Fats are very important, even ttiose dieting 
sliouidn't exclude ttiem from the diet The (al solu- 
ble vitamins A. D. and E cant travel to all the 
places they're needed unless they're transported 
by fatty acids. 


Carbohydrates provide the body with its chief 
supply of energy So when these are subtracted 
from the diet, your body tires quickly Car- 
bohydrates can't be used as fuel unless B- com- 
plex vitamins are present. The B- complex 
vitamins work synergistically or, they cooperate 
with the carbohydrates to cause chemical reac- 
tions to occur 

The best source of B- complex vitamins are 
breakfast cereals - so. remember to eat breakfast 
each day! 

Vitamin C 

Vitamin C is essential for the formation of col- 
lagen. Ihe connective tissue that helps keep your 
skin supple and elastic 

It's necessary to obtain vitamin C every day 
because it isn't stored in the body Smokers re- 
quire more vitamin C because with every cigarel 
smoked 25 milligrams of vitamin C are destroyed. 

Vitamin A 

Vitamin A is essential for the health of the skin. 
Since acne is a form of skin disease, it would 
seem only logical that consuming proper amounts 
of vitamin A would relieve the problem 

This, in part, is true However, there are other 
factors related to the cause of acne Heredity, 
age. fluctuations in stress, and sex hormone levels 

are a few that play a part in how your complexion 
IS determined 

If you are one who suffers from acne and have 
tried many ol the prescribed medicines with un- 
successful results, try following this menu plan 
and see if you don't have some successful results, 
A Suggested iMenu Plan 
The following menu plan should help you 
decide what to consume and how much to con- 
sume to obtain and maintain healthy skin 

1 Two or more servings of a complete protein 
food such as meal, fish, eggs, cheese, or poultry 

2 Two or more pieces of fresh fruit or 8 to 1 2 
ounces of fruit juice 

3 Four or more servings of unprocessed 
whole-grain bread or cereal, 

4 Two or more servings of yellow or leafy 
green vegetables At least one serving should be 
in Ihe raw form 

5 One teaspoon of vegetable 

6 Include 8 to 10 ounces of fluids and 1 to 2 
tablespoons of fiber each day to insure proper 
elimination of wastes. These can aid in your acne 

In closing remember that some of the anti- 
biotics prescribed by doctors disturb absorption of 
important nutrients 

You should therefore take antibiotics two hours 
after breakfast (or any meal) and at least one hour 
before a meal, thus giving the body sometime to 
absorb vitamins before the medication can in- 

Remember your skin is the largest organ of 
your body and needs proper care such as cleans- 
ing, some protection, and good circulation. When 
one touches or applies pressure al an infeqied 
area, it is damaged and infection spreads very 
easily to nearby areas Acne sufferers have to 
work to keep fingers away from their faces while 

Library exhibits 
local art work 

The works ol Mr-., loanne Judy 
Kunze. a local artist, are being ex- 
hibited this month in the Community 
Room of the James V. Brown Library 
in downtown Williamsporl. 

Included are paintings and 

[Vlrs. Kunze works not only in 
oils and walercolors but also in 
paslel.charcoal, scralchboard, pencil, 
and clay. 

Her work has been on exhibit 
locally and in many shows and galleries 
including the Loyalsock Art Gallery, 
Ohev Sholom Synagogue, and the Mill 
Craft Shop at Trout Run. 

The show is open to the public 
and will continue until Friday. Feb. 29. 

advisory unit 
meets this week 

Local and area members of the 
Journalism Advisory Committee are 
expected to attend the annual jour- 
nalism curriculum meeting Wednesday 
on campus. 

The meeting brings together 
professional persons, former students, 
and current students. 

The meeting will begin with din- 
ner prepared andserved by the College 
food service students. A short business 
session will follow. Later, the advisory 
committee will review current phases 
of the journalism program and offer 

The Nobel Foundation of $8.96 million 
was set up under the will of Alfred Bern- 
hard Nobel (1833-18%), Swedish chemist 
and chemical engineer who invented dyna- 
mite in 1866. 

Free agency, color... highlighted baseball 

(From Page 7) 

Clemente's death shocks tans 

On the sadder side of major league baseball, three stars died 
tragically Roberto Clemente. a Pirate legend, died in a plane crash 
trying to help earthquake victims 

Thurman (ilunson. Yankee field captain, also was killed in a plane 
wreck Ikflunson was flying home to be with his family on a rare day 
off when his private plane crashed 

Ivlurdered was California Angel outfielder Lyman Bostock, 
Bostock. who started his career in fvllnnesota. never got the 
chance to be the big star that his talent pointed out he would be. 
Little League pressure Intense 
In Little league, the pressure being put on nine to 1 2 year old 
kids was greater than in the major leagues. Kids were pushed by 
parents and managers to win at all costs 

Youngsters supposedly out to have a good time were taught all 
aspects of the game Some managers even ordered pitchers to 
throw at opposing hitters to "keep them honest" 

IVleanwhile. proud parents were in the stands cursing at umpires 
and the manager These actions ridiculed the Little Leaguers aim 
for good sportsmanship 

Taiwan excluded 
In little league, the pressure being put on nine to 1 2 year old 
so that they were excluded from the series for one year After be- 
ing readmitted, the Far Easterners again won the Series, 
Minor leagues suffered 
It was not a good decade for minor league clubs in this area 
The Mets. Astros, and Indians all passed through Williamsport with 
minor league clubs Without the support of local fans Ihe clubs 

packed up and moved elsewhere after money-losing adventures 
at Bowman Field 

Two fine prospects came out of Bowman Field from the 
Cleveland organization that called themselves the Tomahawks. 
Alfredo Griffin, shortstop for Williamsport in '78. now is starting for 
the Toronto Blue Jays Wayne Cage, first baseman on the same 
team, now is DM and first baseman for the Cleveland Indians. 
Talk arose at the end of the decade about moving another team 
in the Eastern League somewhere into this area of the state 
Williamsport Is one of the cities being considered If a team is to 
move into Bowman Field, it will have to be renovated The question 
is who will pay for it 

Not a bad decade 
All told, it was a pretty good decade for baseball at all levels At- 
tendance in most fvlajor League cities was up The more a team 
won, the more fans attended-as was evident by over three million 
fans who attended Dodger games in '78 when the club won the 
National League pennant 

The Oakland As also helped to prove this point as they ac- 
cumulated one of the lowest attendance figures of all time while 
they were occupying the basement of the Amencan League West. 

Heading into the 80's with a new season beginning, a lot of 
questions must arise from baseball fans Where will the free agen- 
cy end? How high will their salanes go? Is Jim Rice on his way to 
break Hank Aaron's home run record? How far can Dave Kingaman 
hit a ball? And will the Chicago Cubs ever win a National League 

ENERGY. We can't afford to waste it. 

World of Work 

Listings for World of Work are provided by Frank J. Bowes, director, Col- 
lege Placement Office, Room 209, Klump Academic Center. Inquiries should 
be directed to that office. 


Business manager — Manager trainee, Lerner Shop, Lycoming Mall, Mun- 
cy. Pa. 17756. Apply Miss Werts, manager. Forty hours a week, alternating 

Business accountant -- World Resources Co., 1600 Anderson Road, 
McLean, Va. 22102. Apply Mrs. Kathryn MacLane, vice president, (703) 
355-2400. Assist controller: financial statements, budget, cash flow, tax 
return, analysis of possible acquistions. 

Clerical - Phillips Kramer and Hoffman Associates (CPA), 416 Pine St., 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Apply Mr. Hoffman or Mr. Hartman. 

Architectural, Mechanical, Drafting, Engineering Drafting, Technical Il- 
lustration, Tool Design - E&A Design, 2-8 East Market St., Corning, N.Y. 
14830. Apply Ms. Rebecca McMann, (607) 962-3179. This is private engineer- 
ing placemen! service. 

Architectural Draftsmen-Anton Waldmann and Associates, South Broad 
St, Hughesville, Pa. 17737 Apply Paul Moore, manager, 717-584-2171. More 
blueprint drawings for department store layouts such as counters, restaurant 
areas, heating, lighting, window displays, etc. 

Computer Programmer -R&R Construction Co., 1315 South Allen St., 
Slate College, Pa. Apply Jim Janosky, call 814-237-2791. Prepare data for 
computer system, input and operation. 

Secretarial (executive)-Bro-Dart Industries, 1609 Memorial Ave., 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Apply Ms. Marilyn Rund, call 326-2461. Executive 
secretary to vice-president. 

Electrical Construction and Electrical Technician-John Hefty Systems, 
Box 157, Watsonlown Pa. 17777. Apply Brad Hefty, 717-538-2591. This is not 
a full time job but for a graduate having own business. 

Clerical-The Standard Register Co., P.O. Box 1241, Suite 207-209, 460 
Market St., Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Apply Mr. Lindon Dunkleberger, 
326-1292. Receptionist and clerical duties. 

LPN -Private duty in home, 24 hours a week. Phone 322-2696 between 3:30 
and 7 n.m. 

X-Kay Technician-Registered or registry eligible, apply director of person- 
nel. Soldiers & Sailors Memorial Hospital Wellsboro, Pa. 16901. 
717-724-1632, ext. 285. 

Medical Secretary-Muncy Valley Hospital, P.O. Box 340, Muncy Pa. 
17756. Apply Ms. Barnhart, personnel administrator. 

X-Ray Technician-Temporary position for February to May; 40 hours per 
week, rotation weekends and holidays, 4 p.m. to inidnight with occasional 8 
a.m. to 4 p.m. Apply Ms. Barnhart, personnel adminisrator, Muncy Valley 
Hospital, P.O. Box 340, Muncy, Pa. 17756. 


Hertz Rent-A-Car need counter people. Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Sun- 
day, 1 p.m. to 11:10 p.m. Apply in person at 140 East Third St. 

Kitchen helper-20 hours a week. Apply in person Monday thru Friday, 10 
a.m. to 4 p.m. at White Deer Run, Devitl's Camp Road, Allenwood, Pa. 

Shipping Clerk-$2.95 per hour. 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. shifts. 
Apply Bro-Dart Industries. Arch Street Willaimsport, Pa. 17701. 

Carpentry student to work weekends remodeling building. Apply Mr. 
Logue at 323-1450. 

Clerk-General office work, duplicating, filing, and mailing. 8:30 to 1 p.m. 
five days per week. Apply Merrill. Lynch. Pierce. Fenner and Smith Inc.. 
Hepburn Plaza. See Ms. Susan Kastle or call 326-1781. 

On-Campus Recruiting 

Valley Design, Johnson City. N.Y. will recruit tomorrow for technicial il- 
lustrators, mechanical and engineering draftsmen. 

Eastman Kodak. Rochester. N.Y. will recruit Feb. 19 and 20 for computer 
programmers, electrical technicians, engineering draftsmen, mechanical draft- 
smen, and tool designmen. 

United Tech. Reading, will recruit for electrical technicians, electrical con- 
struction, mechanical drafting, tool design, engineering design, and electrical 

Berg Electronics. York, will recruit Feb. 21 for machinists and tool makers. 
Kennedy Von Saun. Danville, will recruit Feb. 27 for mechanical draftsmen 
and engineering draftsmen. 

GTE Sylvania. Emporium will recruit March 5 for mechanical draftsmen 
and electrical technicians. 

FHS International. Harrisburg. will recruit March 5. 

IBM, Burlington, Vermont, is accepting applications for electronic techni- 
cians. For information go to campus placement office, Foom 209, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Land of Oz 

14 W. Willow Street 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

(717) 322-6712 

Waterbeds . Jewelry . Novelties 

gives lecture 

County Commissioner Galen D. 
Castlebury spoke to a governmeni class 
in the College about county govern- 
ment and its relationship to state 
government on Monday, Feb. 4. Dr. 
Daniel J. Doyle is instructor of the 

Castlebury served as commissioner 
from 1972 to 1976. He was elected 
again in 1979 to serve the 1980 to 1984 

Castlebury slated the reason county 
governmeni is growing is the federal 
and stale governments have too many 
problems and are giving more and 
more responsibility to the counties. 

Castlebury pointed out it is the duty 
of the county to administer state laws. 
The county's duties include running 
county, city, and borough elections, 
and setting up an occupational tax 
scale. The county also assesses proper- 
ty at its fair market value. 

Castlebury also talked about the in- 
creasing cost of governmeni. He said 
the state usually provided the Crippled 
Children's Society with $8400. The 
state has now cut off these funds, he 
said. The Society then came to the 
county looking for these funds. 
Castlebury pointed out, "What do you 
say to the Crippled Children's 

Castlebury said his guess is the 
answer will be "no". 

The county just doesn't have the 
money, he said. 

The odds for an exact duplication of a 
fingerprint are about 64,000.000.000 to 1. 

Monday, Feb.11. 1980 SPOTLIGHT 11 

Galen D. Castlebury 
...talks about county government 

Food Service students 
plan trip to Ohio Pile 

The Food Service Student Organiza- 
tion has made a major change in their 
trip planned for Cedar Point this Spr- 
ing. According to Rick J. Burick. 
Food Service Secretary, the organiza- 
tion will now be going to Ohio Pile, a 
resort-recreation area near downtown 

The reason for this change. Burick 
said, was the result of confusion con- 
cerning 4he reservations for Cedar 

The greatest distance walked by a 
person continuously balancing an empty 
pint milk bottle on the head is 15 miles and 
1,738 yards by William Charlton at Daven- 
port. Tasmania on June 4. 1972. 

WACC Cinema Club presents. 



Next Week... 




With Subtitles 

Horror Double-Bill! 
"It Lives Again" 


"Horror of Dracula" 

For next week's double bill, "Crash" has 
changed lo "Horror of Dracula". 

Due to circumstances beyond our control, "Roll- 
ing Thunder " on March 10 will have an admission of 
$1.00. Other free admissions still stand. 

•( 2 SPOTLIOHT Monday. F«b. 11. 1880 

Bulletin Board 


"The Bailie of Algiers", 7:30 lonighl, Klump Academic Ccnier 
Auditorium, free admission. 

Student Government Association, Room 132. Klump Academic Center, 4 
p.m., tomorrow. 

Commencement Committee. 2 p.m.. tomorrow. Room 207, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Circle K, 3:30 p.m., Wednesday, Klump Academic Center Cafeteria. 


Skiing party. 5 p.m.. Wednesday, bus at Bardo Gym to Oregon Hill. 

Benefit the diabetes fund, begins 10 p.m., Sunday and goes to 8 a.m., Mon- 
day, at Great Skate. 


Wrestling. 7 p.m., tomorrow, away. Penn Slate University Berks Campus. 
Wrestling, 8 p.m.. Wednesday, away, Luzerne County Community College. 
Men's basketball. 7 p.m., Thursday, home. Lock Haven State College. 
Men's basketball. 9 p.m., Saturday, away, Aloysius Junior College. 
Women's basketball. 7 p.m.. Saturday. Aloysius Junior College. 

Friday is the last day for May graduates to file petition for graduation. 
March I is the deadline lor ordering caps and gowns at the bookstore, 

Interclub Council hears 
about woodsmen's event 

Trustees grant approval 
to radio station WW AS 

Hy Brian 

The Interclub Council mei lasi Tues- 
day aliernoon in Room 132. Klump 
Academic Center. Six clubs were 
represented al the meeting. 

Forms were handed out by (he year- 
book staff. The forms arc to be filled 
out by a club representative stating a 
time the club pictures will be taken for 
the yearbook. 

The forms are lo be completed and 
sent to the records office. A week's 
notice should be given for the club pic- 
tures. This will allow time to assign a 
photographer, according to the year- 
book staff representative. 

Koreslry Club sels dale 

The Forestry Club has set a date for 
a Woodsmen's Competition, the coun- 
cil was told. Six other colleges will be 
invited io the competition to be held 
Saturday. April 19. 

The Food and Hospitality Club 
representative reported on a volleyball 
marathon to be held Friday, Feb. 22. 
and Saturday. Feb. 23, in the Bardo 
Gym. The event is scheduled to run for 
24 hours. 

The marathon proceeds will go to 
the Divine Providence Hospital's 
Renal Dialysis Unit. The club, it was 
reported, is hoping the competition 

Old equipment 
sold at auction 

An auction to sell obsolete 
machinery was held Jan. 31 and Feb. 4. 
but. according to James McMahon. 
administrative assistant, the auction 
did not go well. 

McMahon said the equipment was 
old and mostly junk, although it could 
have been used for parts. Some bids 
were made - mostly on printing equip- 
ment - he added. 

The College hadn't planned to make 
much profit from the auction, said 

A property survey board will meet 
later this month to decide which bids 
will be accepted. 

Noah's Ark was 450 fool long. 75 
foot wide and 45 foot high. 


K.KI Slalf 

will be club against club. Each club 
would then get a sponsor to pay a cer- 
tain rate per hour they play. 

Clubs from Lycoming College have 
been invited to participate in the fund- 
raising event. 

Any club interested in joining in the 
fund-raising event may contact Donna 
E. Houseknccht. marathon chairman. 
Skale-alhon discussed 

The council also discussed a skate- 
athon to benefit the fight against 
diabetes. A stereo will be awarded to 
the person collecting the most money. 
The skaie-athon -- which will be held at 
Great Skate -- will begin at 10 p.m.. 
Sunday. Feb. 17. and last until 8 Mon- 
day morning. 

Anyone wishing to participate must 
have five sponsors lo gain free admis- 
sion for the skate-athon. A rate should 
be pledged for each 15 minutes. 

Besides supporting the skate-athon. 
clubs were asked to raise money to help 
the fight against diabetes. 

A committee was appointed to plan 
a dinner for later in the semester. At 
the dinner, students will be recognized 
for achievements. 

7 a.m. 

4 p.m 




Restaurant/Snack Bar 
/special this weei\ 

I With Any I 

I Whole Cheese Steak Sub I 

I Grilled Ham & Cheese S I 

alio *s Special Service: 

... tail ahead far lake-oul orders 

and we'll have the order ready for you lo 


Across (rem Klump 
Open for Breakfast... 7 a.m. 
Breakfast served 'lit 10:30 a.m. 

Radio station WW AS was officially 
granted approval for FM operation by 
the Board of Trustees at last weeks 
meeting, according to Clifford C. Hor- 
ton, advisor. 

Although the station has official 
sanction from the Trustees, a license 
for operation must be approved by the 
Federal Communications Commission 
(FCC) before the station is actually 
"official", said Horton. 

The station will soon be adding 
student-oriented broadcast programs 
in a continuing effort lo open the com- 
munication lines between studensts and 
faculty. Horton said. 

One of these possibilities is an on-air 
open forum between students, faculty, 
and administration. The program 
would be entitled "Open Forum". 
Norton said. 

Another possibility is an on-air talk 
show about sports, called "Sports 

Line", he added. 

Horton said there will be a grand 
opening celebration when the license is 
approved by the FCC. 

The student whose name is chosen as 
the winner of the "Guess the Day" 
contest will be announced and 
presented with the albums at the 
celebration, said Horton. 

Concerning the problems the station 
has been having with the transmitter, 
Horton said, "..there are still a couple 
of problems with the transmitter but 
it's working pretty well now." 

According to Horton, the FCC re- 
tains regulatory control of the station 
once the license is approved. Among 
their rules and regulations is one which 
prohibits the broadcasting of editorials 
on a collegiate radio station. 

The FCC also retains the right to in- 
spect the station at any time and to en- 
force regulatory changes, Horton add- 

'Care lo join me in a cold Stroh's?" 
Home Service Beverage Co. 
Fifth Avenue 
Wiiliamsport ^^ 

323-3237 For the real beer lover. 

Monday. Feb. 18, 1980 

Vol. IS, No. 20 

8 Pages 






Wtlllamspon. Pa. 

College keeps trying: 
flasher bids coming in 

Wallace "Skip" G. Kozen, engineering drafting sludenl from Williamsporl, 
has been elected most outstanding member of the Society of Manufacturing 
Engineers (SME). Kozen will be a May graduate of the College. He will 
receive a cerlificate of recognition al commencement. 

Senior pictures ready tomorrow 

Senior pictures are in, according 
to Alton E. Olatfelter, editor in charge 
of the yearbooit student section. 

Pictures may be piclted up 
tomorrow and Wednesday at the loca- 
tion where (hey were lal^en. Glalfelier 

Resume writing 
workshops set 
for Thursday 

Two workshops will be held at 7 
p.m. this Thursday and at 3 p.m. next 
Tuesday, Feb. 26, according to 
Lawrence W. Emery, director, 
counseling and career development. 

The workshop on Thursday will 
be concerned with resume writing and 
the workshop scheduled for next week 
deals with job search strategies, he 

The workshops are free, he 
pointed out. 

Additional information is 
available from the Career Develop- 
ment Center. Room 210. Klump 
Academic Center or by lelephot. ing 
Extension 247, Emery said. 

WACC Women meet 
Wednesday at YWCA 

The WACC Women's 
Organization will meet this Wednesday 
at 7:30 p.m. in the YWCA, according 
to Mrs. Jan M. Newton, president. The 
program is entitled, "What the 'Y' has 
to offer you," she said. 

A short business meeting will 
follow to discuss plans for the re- 
mainder of the year, she announced. 

Those planning to attend are 
asked to bring their favorite recipes 
along to be included in the WACC 
Women Cookbook, she said. The 
cookbook is being compiled for fall 
printing, she added. 

Earth Science students may pick 
up their photos on Wednesday and 
Thursday, he said. 

Information for the purchase of 
pictures will be available when the pic- 
lures are picked up, Giatfelter added. 

Students are to pick the pose 
they want to appear in the yearbook, 
he noted. The deadline for choosing 
the picture is next Monday, Feb. 25. 
Yearbook representatives will be in the 
Klump Academic Center Lounge to 
receive choice decisions. 

On Tuesday, Feb. 26, choice 
decisions may be delivered in the 
Parkes Automotive Building, and on 
Wednesday, Feb. 27, at the Earth 
Science Building. 

Pictures may be ordered when 
the pose decision is given or by mail, 
Giatfelter said. 

B; Jan Daniel 

or Tlie SPOTLIGHT Surt 

Efforts continue in an endeavor 
to alleviate the hazards to students 
crossing West Third Street, according 
to Dr. David M. Heiney, dean for stu- 
dent and career development. 

On Sept. 21, 1978, the 
Williamsporl City Council passed a 
resolution to submit an application to 
the Pennsylvania Department of 
Transportation (PENNDOT) for the 
erection of two flashing devices on 
West Third Street. The request was ap- 
proved by PENNDOT in July 1979. 

According to John J. Grado, 
economic development administrator 
for the city of Williamsporl, the major 
holdup has been waiting for bids for 
the work to come in. 

Grado said one bid has been 
received from Quinn Electric Com- 
pany, of South Williamsport. 

A bid from Koser Electric Com- 
pany, also of South WiUiamsport, is 
expected "within the next week", 
Grado said. 

Dean Heiney said he has sup- 
plied all necessary information to 
PENNDOT for the installation of the 

The needed information, re- 
quested by PENNDOT m a leilcr dated 
Jan. 30, 1979, included the average 
number of students crossing Third 
Street per day, peak limes of student 
crossings, and school bus traffic. Dean 
Heiney said. 

PENNDOT officials told Dean 
Heiney, he reported, that the approval 
would be granted within two to three 
weeks after the information was receiv- 

The estimate for the installa- 
tion, cost of materials, and labor given 
at that time was about $2,000, the dean 

Also included in the proposal 
was a request for lowering the speed 

David C. Dinger decks his Berks opponent in the first period. The Wildcats 
won their their home finale 46-7. See story, related photo. Page 3. 

limit to 3S and pamting crosswalks 
across Third Street, he said. 

Both of these requests were ap- 
proved and have been accomplished, 
he added. 

As soon as the second bid is 
received from Koser Electric, the bids 
will be opened by PENNDOT officials 
and forwarded lo the College, Dean 
Heiney said. 

Koser Electric has been held up 
in submitting their bid because of dif- 
ficulty in locating a particular piece of 
equipment, according to the dean. 

When the bids are received by 
the College, a contractor can then be 
selected and work could start "almost 
immediately". Dean Heiney said. 

Budgetary allowances for the 
devices had been made in the 1979 
fiscal year, according to Dean Heiney. 

The College now is in the 1980 
fiscal year. Dean Heiney said, and no 
specific allocations have been made for 
the devices. 

However, he added, when the 
installation of the devices becomes im- 
minent, "the money will be found." 

Early morning 
fire damages 
storage building 

By Jack Rickert 


A Tire that heavily damaged a 
shed on Susquehanna Street last Thurs- 
day morning was apparently caused by 
a leaking LP gas lank. 

According to Lawrence P. 
Smeak, head of security, the fire was 
discovered at 5:35 a.m. Fire equip- 
ment arrived at about 5:40 a.m. The 
flames were contained in about an 
hour, he said. 

Custodians in the Bardo Gym 
and in the Lair as well as^security of- 
ficers were among the first to discover 
the blaze, said Smeak. 

A hissing sound and muffled ex- 
plosion were heard, Smeak reported. 
He added that the brick walls of the 
building were separated and several 
bricks were hurled across the street. 

The building was formerly used 
for restrooms before the football 
stadium was razed. At the time of the 
fire. Lundy Construction Company 
was using it as a storage area for the 

GET planning to hold 
Wednesday bake sale 

Gamma Epsilon Tau (GET) will 
hold a bake sale from 9 to noon this 
Wednesday in the lobby of Klump 
Academic Center. 

According to Miss Roxanne M. 
Roach, vice president of the organiza- 
tion, a variety of baked goods will be 

Whaddya' Say. . .? 

What does 


mean to you? 

Interviews and photos 


Trudy M. Shively 

01 Tha SPOTLIGHT Stall 

Keith M Whitesel. electrical construction, 
of MiHIintown "Being able to do yout own thing 
without being questioned or hassled by it " 

James A. Yeager, electrical construction, 
ol Numidia: "It's not being held captive by any 
other country and staying out ol trouble with 
foreign counthes " 

William P Phoenix, electrical construction, 
ol Mill Hall "The ability to run my lile the way I 
want without being ruled by the problems of the 
world " 

Thomas W. Reichenbach, electrical con- 
struction, ol Eyers Grove "Being tree to do 
whatever you want without the government in- 
terfering ' 

Donald G. Hutlman, electrical construction, 
ol Wyalusing: "To do what you want without any 
drawbacks " 

Patrick A Thomas, electrical construction, 
ol Hastings: "Doing whatever you want to do 
whenever you want to " 

Scott A Godlrey, electrical technology, ol 
Selinsgrove; "To be the person I want to be " 

YOU ^^/'"9 YOU 

Beauty or the Beast 

Editor's Nole The tollowing column is mitten on an alternating 
basis by Dietetic Jecrtnician students ol trie College Opinions 
expressei^ may or may not rellect the opinion ol The 

By Jamie Gardner 

There's another side to eating for beauty. 
Some foods have a negative ellect on looks- 
Walch out for: 

—Caffeine: Drinking too much coffee, lea, 
or cola drinks can drain some of the B vitamins 
Irom your body (Mothers, note: one cola lor a six- 
year-old child is equal to lour cups ol colfee in his 
system.) A good source of B vitamins are wheat 
germ, pork, milk, peanuts, and bananas. If you're 
Please turn to Page 4 

Member of The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 
and of Pennsylvania Collegiate Press Association 

The Staff 

Managing Editor 


Janice L Daniel 

Jacqueline J Cardene 

Features and 

Lana M Apker 

Editorial Page Editor 

Robert J Allen 

John F Zelewicz 

John L Rickert 

Sports Editor 

Brian M Rippey 

Mollie S Zelewicz 

Leslie M Rogers 

Chief Photographer 

Trudy M Shively 

Timothy A Toth 

Cindy M Snook 

Advertising Representative 

Larry G Steele 

and Senior Staff Reporter 

Robert E Thomas 

Gail M Thompson 

Faculty Advisor 

Michael T Lekites 

Production Team This Issue 

Jacqueline J Cardene, supervisor, 
Trudy M Shively, Gail M Thompson, and Jack L Rickert 

orrame C Rom 

Film festival features 
sports; starts Thursday 

. off uKainsI (.rii; ( oDpcr (if Berks. The bout ended 7-5, Cooper. 

The Communications, 

Humanities, and Social Sciences Divi- 
sion of the College will sponsor a film 
festival entitled "Sports in Films", ac- 
cording to Dr. Daniel J. Doyle, pro- 
fessor of government and history. 

The festival will run on con- 
secutive Thursdays, starting this 
Thursday, with the last presentation set 
for March 20. 

The first film will be "Olym- 
piad - Part 1". The film is a pro- 
paganda film made for Nazi Germany 
by Leni Riefenstahl. It covers the 1936 
Olympics which were held in Berlin. 

The purpose of the film was to 
transfer the mystic quality of the 
Olympics to the Nazi movement. The 
appearance of Jesse Owens, black 
track star from the United States, in 
the film seems to contradict the Nazis, 

Charles Hahn speaks 
to government class 

Charles Hahn, rural community 
development consultant, was schedul- 
ed to speak to a government class last 
Friday, according to Dr. Daniel J. 
Doyle, professor of history and 

Hahn currently is involved with 
Porter Township as a consultant. Dr. 
Doyle said Hahn identifies the small 
town's needs and helps obtain stale 
and federal grants. Hahn has done 
similar work in New England. 

according to Dr. Doyle. 

"Olympiad - Part U" will be 
the last film (March 20). 

The second film is "Reqiem for 
a Heavyweight" which shows the 
seamier side of boxing. 

The third film is 
"RollerbalP'starring James Caan. 
This film illustrates the futuristic idea 
of sports being substituted for war. 

"Loneliness of the Long 
Distance Runner" is the title of the 
fourth film. This film is about a work- 
ing class man in trouble with the law 
who uses running as an "escape", said 
Dr. Doyle. 

Alpha Omega plans 
to attend 

Alpha Omega Fellowship will 
travel to Sunbury this Tuesday night to 
see The Watchmen at the Otterbein 
United Methodist Chuch. 

Departure from the Bardo Gym 
will be at 6 p.m. 

James V. Phillips, club presi- 
dent, said this activity will take the 
place of the weekly meeting. 

not taken yet 

A volleyball marathon between 
Food Service studenis and Lycoming 
College students to benefit the renal 
dialysis unit of Divine Providence 
Hospital will take place "if" Lycoming 
students accept the challenge, accor- 
ding to Rick J. Burick, Food Service 

No formal acceptance has been 
received at this time, he said. 

Tenetatively, the marathon is to 
take place in the Bardo Gym and begin 
this Friday evening. Plans are to have 
it continue into Saturday, Burick said. 

Local businesses and services 
will sponsor players. There will be no 
charge to spectators, he added. 

The graphic arts club has joined 
Food Service to make one team. Other 
clubs and independent players from the 
College have signed up to participate. 
Burick said. 

He said that anyone interested 
in playing may contact Donna E. 
Houseknecht in Room 107. 

c& c 


247 Campbell St. 


Open market operations are purchases 
or sales of U. S. government securities 
designed to implement monetary policy. 

The world's largest still-existing dia- 
mond weighs 616 carats but is of inferior 

Monday. F«b. IS, 1U0 SPOTLIGHT 3 

Matmen win 
with 7 firsts 

The College grapplers finished 
with seven champions in the Eastern 
Pennsylvania Community College 
Athletic Conference at Bucks County 
Community College. The conference 
champions of the regular season easily 
won the tournament. 

Eric S. Haser, 150 pounds, was 
honored as the outstanding wrestler of 
the tournament. Haser pinned both his 
opponents enroute to his title. 

David C. Dinger also had two 
falls to win the 126 pound champion- 
ship. Other champs were Terry L. 
Schwab, 118, Anthony A. Tessitore, 
167, Terrance C. Rosini, 177, Thomas 
S. Husler, who remained unbeaten, 
190, and Dennis L. Wise, unlimited. 

Earlier the wildcats increased 
their regular season record to 9-1 with 
two convincing victories. 

Friday, Feb. 9. the Wildcat 
squad hammered Montgomery County 
Community College 51-5. The grap- 
plers also downed Berks Campus of 
Penn State 46-7 in their home finale. 

In the 51-5 win over Mon- 
tgomery, Dinger, Haser, David T. 
Olver 158, and Tessitore won by falls. 
Bruce A. Rigard, 134, added a deci- 
sion, and Schwab, Rosini, Husler, and 
Micheal H. Flinko, unlimited, were 
awarded forfeits. 

The Wildcau buih ■ KM) lead' 
in their home finale against Berks. 
Dinger, Rigard, and Haser all scored 
first period pins. Schawb and Mancval 
were awarded forfeits to give the 
Wildcats their huge lead. 

After a loss at 158, Tessitore 
decked his opponent to put the score at 
36-4. Another loss followed, but the 
match was already out of reach. 

At 190, Husler jumped out to a 
12-0 lead after the first period. Husler 
reversed his opponent at the beginning 
of the second period then scored a fall. 

Wise closed out the match with 
a 14-4 major decision. 

The Wildacts will wrestle their 
final match at Bucknell on Thursday. 

Fifteen Act 101 counselors 
gather for campus lunch 

Fifteen Act 101 cotinselors and 
advisors were served a luncheon on Fri- 
day, Feb. 8 in Room 105, according to 
Rick J. Burick, Food Service secretary. 

The meal was planned and 
prepared by Linda S. Godfrey. Burick 

Assisting Miss Godfrey in the 
preparation were David J. Arnoldin 
and Kimberly Fox, students, and Mrs. 
Ann R. Miglio, advisor. 

Microeconomics is the study of individu- 
al markets within the economic system . 

We Buy and Sell 


329 Hepburn St. 
Williamsport. Pa. 322-4451 
Open at 11:00 am daily 
Gifts -Jewelry -Euphoric Devices 

The Golden Dragon 

• Adult Judo Classes Classes Start T 

• Local Tournaments ^3KS 

•Sons"""' fe WfrTe LESSON 

• Boys & Girls Judo Classes ^ The Golden Otagonludo Clubs g 

SeltDefense/Ju Jitsu Brhis Coupon Good lot One Fiee LessoiM 
S at Williamsport, Lock Haven, g 



or Milton YMCA's 

SPOTLIOHT Monday. F»b. ia. IHO 

Beauty or The Beast 

Conlinued from Page 2 
drinking three or more cups of 
caffeine-type drinks daily, research has 
shown that you may be helping 
yourself to prematurely graying hair. 
—Alcohol: Alcohol is an empty 
calorie food. Alcohol contributes 

The obvious way to avoid 
premature aging is to curtail regular 
use of empty calorie beverages such as 
alcohol, coffee, cola drinks... and to 
stop smoking. 

Many then say "shucks, if I'd 

nothing toward the building of body stop using all my vices, I'd probably 

tissue and it also drains valuable get run over by a Mac truck." That 

nutrients during the metabolic process, just might happen but would you be 

During that process, valuable foolish enough to watch it come 

nutrients that do influence health are straight at you the way you do the 

lost. Since some of those nutrients are slow, painful death of lung cancer or 

members of the B- complex group, a alcoholic cirrhosis of the liver? Do you 

long time habit of daily consumption 
of three or more alcoholic drinks can 
advance the onset of prematurely aging 
skin and graying hair. 

—Nicotine: Cigarette smoking 
adversely affects the lungs' ability to 
furnish sufficient oxygen to all cells. 
Thus, all the body deteriorates much 
faster. Smoking also affects the body's 
ability to utilize Vitamin C. Some of 
that Vitamin C shortage maybe made 
up by using Vitamin C rich foods. 
Some excellent sources of Vitamin C 
are citrus fruits, broccoli, brussel 
sprouts, and cauliflower. Daily con- 
sumption of Vitamin C can assist in 
would healing and protect against 
bruising. Also Vitamin C will protect 
against bleeding gums and will improve 
resistance lo tooth decay -- which will 
eventually affect the looks. 

Dionne Warwick 
say.s: "Get your 
blood into 


Call Red Ooss now 
for a blood donor 

Keep Red Oosi 

have the right to deprive your family of 
the medical costs to treat you, let alone 
the costs to support those vices? Some- 
day, the government and health in- 
surance companies will ask who shall 
have the right to live. Will your record 
justify you? 

session opens 

Two six-week workshops for 
displaced homemakers will begin on 
March 3, according to Mrs. Julie A. 
Grogan. coordinator. New Options for 
Displaced Homemakers. 

The workshops will be held 
Mondays and Wednesdays from 10 to 
12 a.m. and from 1 to 2 p.m., according 
to Mrs. Grogan. 

The workshops will aid the 
homemaker in assessing present situa- 
tion, clarifying needs, and obtaining 
resources, making career decisions, 
identifying interests and abilities, and 
becoming ready for employment. 

The second six-week workshop 
will begin in April, according to Mrs. 

The service has been in opera- 
tion for a year and a half and 75 
women have participated in some 
capacity in the program. 

The program is funded by a 
State Vocational Education Grant 
and is free to all, according to Mrs. 

The Utah-Arizona border is Tower 
Bridge in Utah's Bryce Canyon National 
■ Park. 

Dodge the winter weather 

with a 

tropical Hawaiian Festival, 

On Monday, Feb. 18 (loday), 

the WACC Quanlily Food Students 

present Iheir 

Hawaiian Festival. 

The evening's meal includes: 

Hawaiian Ham Sleak 

with Plum Sauce 
Coconut Sweet Potatoes 
Gingered Cucumber Slices 
Brussel Sprouts a Beuerre 

Luau Fruit Punch 

Island Dream Pie 

The cost Is just $2.25 with dessert a lo carte. Serving 
starts at 5:30 and continues 'til 6:30. 

So come with us to Hawaii! 

Feddersen lists details 
for reorganization 

Details of the new ad- 
ministrative reorganization plan were 
given by Dr. William H. Feddersen, 
college president, in an attempt to 
clarify any misconceptions. 

Dr. Feddersen explained the ad- 
ministrative services post would not 
be eliminated. Rather, the position 
would undergo a "shifting of respon- 

The student records office, now 
included under administrative services 
would be transferred into Student and 
Career Development. 

Personnel and Employe Rela- 
tions would shift from administrative 
services to the executive assistant to 
the president position, and the facilities 
and site development position would 
shift from the executive assistant's 
duties to the admmistrative services 
under the reorganization plan, he said. 

In discussing the administrative 
restructuring plan. Dr. Feddersen said 
a 12 member panel on "Institutional 
Vitality and Foresight" reviewed the 
plan's first draft, which was based on 
recommendations from the deans. 

Members of the panel include 
four faculty instructors, two secondary 
vocational program instructors, one 
counselor, one dean, one division 
director, one program coordinator, the 
director of secondary instruction, and 
Dr. Feddersen. 

Outlining the planned restruc- 
turing. Dr. Feddersen said three com- 
ponents comprise the administrative 
structure. These components are the 
Board of Trustees, the president's of- 
fice, and administrative services, plus 
educational affairs. 

In tiK president's office, there 
would be a capital campaign coor- 
dinator, whose responsiblities are now 
being assumed by the president, and an 
executive assistant. 

Positions under the executive 
assistant heading would be internal 
liaison, legal matters, personnel and 
employe relations, resource develop- 
ment, community relations and 
publications, and research and plann- 

Administrative services would 
include business and financial affairs, 
computer services, physical plant, aux- 
iliary enterprises, security, and facility 
and site development. 

Educational affairs would con- 
sist of the six revised divisions - cut 
down from the present nine 
-cooperative education, community 
and continuing education, student and 
career development, and learning 

Dr. Feddersen said there would 
be a chief of educational affairs. This 
office would include the secondary 
vocational administration, program 
development and evaluation, and the 

director of learning resources. 

Three deans would be reporting 
to the chief of educational affairs. 
There would be a Dean for Student and 
Career Development, a Dean for In- 
structional Programs, and a Dean for 
Continuing Education. 

Changes occuring in the restruc- 
turing of instructional programs are in- 
cluded in two proposals, which Dr. 
Feddersen said would "align programs 
with similarity" and create divisions 
with a "reasonable range in size." 

In "proposal one", there would 
be a head of educational affairs, a head 
of cooperative education, and six divi- 
sion directors. 

Also in "proposal one", 
Developmental Studies and Act 101 
would be under a General Education 
Division. Other divisions would be 
Business and Health, Engineering 
Design and Technologies, (which in- 
clude curricula from the Communica- 
tions, Humanities, and Social Sciences 
(CHS) Division, and Electric/Elec- 
tronics division). Building 
Technologies, Transportation, and 
Earth Science. 

"Proposal two" arranges the 
divisions differently. Instead of a 
separate division for general educa- 
tion, those courses would be included 
in other divisions. Developmental 
Studies , and Cooperative Education 
directors would serve with the chief of 
educational affairs. 

The Math, Science and Allied 
Health division would be transferred to 
a Science and Health Division. CHS 
curricula would be in a business and ? 
(undecided as of yet) division. 

Secondary and postsecondary 
programs would be combined in both 
proposals. Dr. Feddersen explained. 

Dr. Feddersen said a more com- 
plete copy of the administrative 
reorganization plan, which will include 
suggestions from the faculty and staff, 
would be released later this week. 

Food demonstration 
shows special cooking 

First-year dietetic technician 
students gave demonstrations at the 
Lycoming Mall last Thursday, accor- 
ding to Rick J. Burick, Food Service 

The demonstrations, Burick 
said, consisted of preparing foods for 
cardiac patients and suggesting 
workable diets. 

Demonstrations were given at 2 
p.m. and at 7 p.m. They lasted about 
an hour and were followed by question 
and answer sessions. 

It takes 4,500 gallons of water to 
grow the food in one person's typical 
daily menu of 2,570 calories. 

Land of Oz 

14 W. Willow Street 

Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

(717) 322-6712 

Waterbeds . Jewelry . Novelties 


Dr. Edmond A. Walters 3rd, 
dean for degree and certificate pro- 
grams, said 18 new programs are under 
consideration by the board of trustees. 

Of those, three have a very good 
chance of being instituted in the near 
future, he said. 

Those with an excellent chance 
are Air Conditioning and Refrigera- 
tion, Alternative Energy Technology, 
and Respiratory Therapist. 

Two programs having a good 
possibihty of being started are Wood 
Products Technology and Technology 
Studies, Dr. Watters added. 

Several additional programs are 
under study at the present time, the 
dean said. These include Maintenance 
Technology, Banking, and Real Estate. 

Also under consideration are 
Biomedical Technician. Avionics 
Technician. Digital Electronics Techni- 
cian, and Office Machine Repair. 

Programs on hold include 
Flower Shop Management and Sawmill 
Technician while Physical Therapy and 
Museum Curator Assistant are 

With limited job opportunities 
are Occupational Therapist and 
Human Services. Real Estate. In- 
surance, and Supervisory and Mid- 
Management Training are listed as 
"okay", he said. 

Seven programs have been in 
operation since 1977. These are Dental 
Hygiene, Dietetic Technician, 
Marketing and Merchandising, 
Agribusiness. Advertising Art, Clerical 
Studies, and the Co-Op Option, the 
dean pointed out. 

Engineers tour area 
processing company 

The Society of Manufacturing 
Engineers (SME) met last Monday 
evening in the Angus Inn near 
Hughsville. After the banquet, 
students toured Sprout/Waldron — 
Koppers in Muncy; a nation-wide cor- 
poration that makes food and paper 
processing equipment. 

According to Chalmer C. Van 
Horn, SME advisor, new club officers 
will be elected this Thursday. 

Co-op locates 
across country 

By Bob Thomas 


The Cooperative Education 
Program at the College continues in its 
endeavor to place students in a wide 
variety of jobs in a wide area, accor- 
ding to William Bradshaw, director. 

The area is not confined to 
Williamsporl or Pennsylvania, he said. 

Co-op students have been plac- 
ed in several of the states adjoining 
Pennsylvania, including New York, 
Maryland, New Jersey, Ohio, and 

He pointed to "four good ex- 
amples" of students receiving jobs in 
an even larger radius: Leslie N. 
Guillaume, plumbing and heating; 
Richard Kumrow Jr., civil technology; 
Dennis N. Daily, service and operation 
of heavy equipment, and Edward F. 
Updegraff, plumbing and heating. 

Guillaume received a job at 
Drakes Inc., in North Pole, Alaska, in 
the spring 1977 semester. 

Kumrow was employed by the 
Northland Maintenance Co., of An- 
chorage, Alaska, last summer. 

Daily was employed by William 
E. Dailey Inc., of Shaflsburg, Vt., last 
summer and Updegraff was employed 
by Farmer and Irwin Inc., of Rivera 
Beach, Fla., in the spring 1979 

Variety show 
attracts 300 

An audience of over 300 turned 
out at the 17th annual International 
Student Coordination Association of 
Lycoming County (ISCALC) 
smorgasbord, according to Mrs. Lea 
Frymire, director of the Theater Com- 

After dinner the group perform- 
ed a variety show entitled "Coming 
Home". In the show, exchange stu- 
dent Rolf H. Rupprecht, was featured 

"The audience was extremely 
receptive," Mrs. Frymire said. The 
show ran very smoothly the whole way 
through, she added. 

The Theater Company perform- 
ed at the Church of Annunciation's 
Parish Hall, Friday, Feb. 8. 

According to Mrs. Frymire, the 
students built a close relationship with 
the exchange students through their 
working experiences. 

As a result of his fine perfor- 
mance, Rupprecht will participate in 
the groups variety show scheduled for 
Thursday, March 27. 

IWonday, Feb. ia. 19(0 SPOTUQHT 

Students 'impressed' 
with conference 

A trail hike and a lecture on 
assertive training by Ms. Barbara A. 
Gilmour, communications director, 
were highlights of the leadership con- 
ference at Denton Hill, according to 
some of the students who took part. 

Ms. Gilmour explained what 
assertive behavior is, why it is valuable, 
how it affects the way people act, and 
how to be assertive. 

Students practiced role-playing 
after the lecture. 

Other faculty and staff 
members who spent the weekend of 
Feb. 8-9-10 at Denton Hill were 
Lawrence W. Emery, director of 
counseling and career development, 
Roger E. Davis, associate professor of 
math and science, Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, student activities assistant, 
and Dr. Paul L. McQuay, director. 
Engineering and Design Technologies 

Also participating in the ac- 
tivities and lectures were Leon Rudy, 
student activities director at Har- 
risburg Area Community College, and 
Mrs. Felicia Gaines, also from HACC. 

Stephen R. Rizzo, heavy equip- 
ment student, said he had a "very good 
time." He said he was impressed by 
the lecture given by Ms. Gilmour. He 
also said he was interested to learn that 
HACC has a college hour during which 
no classes are held so clubs and other 
student bodies could meet. 

Another student who said she 
appreciated the assertive behavior ses- 

The Deadline is Near 
IVIarch 1 
Is the deadline to order 
caps and gowns from the 
College Bookstore so that 
you have them in time for 

Do It Now! 


sion was Donna E. Houseknecht, food 
and hospitality. Miss Houseknecht 
said she also liked the hike which was 
part of the activities and added that she 
was "fascinated" by the map reading 
course before the hike. 

Bernard Lewandowski, also a 
food and hospitality student, said he 
mostly enjoyed meeting a lot of people 
he did not know. Lewandowski also 
said he liked the skiing more than any 
other activity during the weekend. 

Miss Houseknecht and Lewan- 
dowski both particularly pointed out a 
lecture on burnout prevention given by 
Emery and said they enjoyed it. 

Crippling strikes 
one family in five 

Crippling strikes one family in 
five, according to the National Society 
for Crippled Children and Adults. The 
Society, which carries forward a year- 
round program of direct services 
education, and research, is conduaing 
its annual Easter Seal Campaign 
March 1 to April 6. 

Researchers are at work in 
numerous institutions to Hnd causes 
and cures of crippling and means of 
improving the educational, emotional, 
psychological, social, and vocational 
adjustment of the crippled. 

When you give to Easter Seals 
you help expand research that will 
restore the physically disabled to pro- 
ductive living. 






Date: Feb. 25 to March 7 
Time: 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
Place: College BOOKSTORE 


6 SPOTLIGHT Mondsy. F»b. 18. 19»0 

SGA elects 
new officer 

A new vice president was elected 
to the Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA). At last Tuesday's SGA 
meeting, three candidates were 
nominated, voted upon, and George F. 
Stephens Jr. was elected to office. 

Stephens is a first year plumb- 
ing student from Tamaqua. 

Kimberly A. Dincher, SGA 
president, commented on the leader- 
ship conference at Denton Hill, saying 
there had been a lot accomplished and 
it was a "pretty good time." 

After committee reports from 
the Spring Event Committee and the 
Housing Committee, Miss Dincher 
continued, saying Feb. 26 will be the 
days for nominations on party tickets 
for next year's SGA officers. This will 
give the candidates four weeks of cam- 
paigning before the election. 

Two major committees were at 
the meeting; a College Hour Commit- 
tee and a Structure Committee. These 
committees will be working on the 
reeslablishment of College Hour and a 
possible restructuring of SGA. 

A motion was made and carried 
that a plaque be constructed for the 
overall winning curriculum of Zany 
Week. The plaque would be placed in 
the showcase of the Bardo Gym. 
Plates engraved with the name of the 
winning team will be added each year. 

Before adjornment. Miss Din- 
cher noted that the picture for the year- 
book will be taken at the next SGA 

Pauling returns 
to instruct shop 

L. Elwood Pauling has returned 
to the College as an instructor in the 
machine shop. He instructs both high 
school and college students. 

When Pauling left teaching in 
1972, he bought a business in Muncy 
which he still operates. He also has 
worked 18 years at Sprout Waldron 
Inc., which makes milling machinery 
and refines wood pulp. 

Pauling is a graduate of Jersey 
Shore High School. He also attended 
this college for a short period of time. 
In his spare time, Pauling likes to golf, 
although he admits he is a poor golfer. 
He also enjoys hunting and fishing, he 

A patent, by law, is only good for 17 


Mondiy (Tonight) 

Island Punch 

Ham Steak 

with Plum Sauce 

Coconut Sweet Potatoes 

Brussci Sprout Noisette 

Gingered Cucumber Slices 

Bread • Butter 

island Dream Pie 

Coffee - Tea - Iced Tea 


Duchess Sup 
Chinese Pepper Steak 

■ Fluffy Rice _ 

M Frozen Fruit Salad A 

I Rolls -- Butter ■ 

^^ Pear Crumble Pie ^M 

'^^^Coffee - Tea - Iced Tea ^T 

Energy forum 
will be held 
this Thursday 

An energy forum entitled 
"Energy and the Way We Live: A Na- 
tional Issues Forum" will be held this 
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the Klump 
Academic Center, according to Dr. 
Russell C. Mauch, dean for communi- 
ty and continuing education. 

The forum is one of three 
scheduled for February, March and 
April, he said. 

The forum is a nationwide pro- 
gram designed to increase energy 
awareness at a time when energy has 
become a matter of grave importance 
to the country and the world, he said. 

This month's forum will focus 
on "The Search for Solutions", the 
dean said. 

Panel members will include 
representatives from big business (Pen- 
nsylvania Power & Light Co.), con- 
sumer groups (County Extension Ser- 
vice), the College president's speakers 
bureau, organized labor, and the 
private citizenry. Dr. Mauch said. 

. All presentations will be 
moderated by a representative from the 
League of Women Voters and a town 
meeting formal will be used, he said. 

The audience will have an op- 
portunity to question the panelists and 
to engage in debate, he added. 

The forums are free and open to 
the public. Dr. Mauch said he was 
"encouraging" all concerned to at- 

Next SGA meeting 
to be at A lien wood 

The next Student Government 
Association (SGA) meeting will be held 
at the Earth Science Campus, at Allen- 
wood, on Tuesday, Feb. 26. 

The meeting will be open to all 
students, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, student activities assistant. 

Students who wish to attend are 
to meet in front of Klump Academic 
Center at 3:30 p.m. to travel to the 
Earth Science Campus, she said. 

Alpha Omega plans 
Thursday event 

Alpha Omega Fellowship is 
sponsoring a coffeehouse this Thurs- 
day in the Klump Academic Center 

Mark Ortiz, of the Pottsville 
area, will perform from 7 to 9 p.m., ac- 
cording to James V. Phillips, club 

The coffeehouse is open to 
anyone, Phillips said. He said that free 
coffee and doughnuts will be served. 

George Armstrong Custer was 26 
when he became a general during the 
Civil War. 

Don 't call it junk. . 
it's direct response 

Center of Life 

David G. Waschei 

190S Mill Lane 

Williamsport, Pa. 

Phone (717) 326-3393 

By Appointment Only 

They never seem to stop. 

All those pieces of mail seeking new members, selling insurance policies 
or soliciting magazine subscriptions... They just keep coming. 

While commonly referred to as "junk mail," in the business it is termed 

"direct response advertising." And it turns out to be a major industry in 
itself. Consider these facts: 

- One marketing form in a St. which is then made available to 
Louis suburb sells up to 3.5 million member firms and to mail order sup- 
names of college students for direct pliers. 

advertising companies. "Practically any business 

- Direct marketing ranks organization would have occasion to 

behind only television and newspapers use a mailing list," Pfeiffer said. "For 

in sales. instance, if you only serve one part of a 

- Over $83 billion a year is city, you can reach that specific area." 
spent on this type of advertising. 'Very importani' 

So how do all those names get Direct mail merchandising has 
on all those pieces of mail? firmly implanted itself in the nation's 
Schools contacted businesses and it's going to keep ex- 
It all starts with a company such panding. Stephen Bernard, circulation 
as Marketing Development Corp. in promotion director of Newsweek 
Hazelwood, Mo. Hal Murray, vice magazine in New York, said he sends 
president of Marketing Development, out "millions" of direct mailings for 
said his company carries a list of over new subscriptions, and he terms the 
3.5 million names of college students program "extremely successful." 
which they will sell to firms such as Bernard said student mailings 
Newsweek and Sears Roebuck & Co. are only a small portion of his program 

They contact over 1,000 schools 
across the country and request a stu- 
dent directory or computer listing and 

and, he added, return rates are kept 
confidential within the industry. 
However, one source said that the nor- 

compile those names with as many mal return rate ranges from one to 

demographic breakdowns as they can. three percent. 

Gelling off the list Bernard said that whenever a 

For those who want their names company sends direct mailings, it is 

removed from direct advertising lists, bound to get complaints and that 

there is a way to accomplish it. As a Newsweek will take those people's 

matter of fact, industry spokesmen say names off its lists. 
they would prefer NOT to send these Amoco Oil Company is another 

mailings if the people do not want business which uses direct mailings to 


Direct Mail/Marketing Associa- 
tion Inc., in New York City, has over 

students extensively. 

Meets Objectives 

Bill Mathews, Amoco's 

2,000 member companies. Not all are manager of marketing enterprises in 

involved in direct mail advertising. Chicago, also termed the company's 

Ed Pfeiffer, director of com- direct mailing effort as very successful, 
municalions, said the company pro- "It has been very important to us in 
vides a service where people can re- the development of the motor club, a 
quest that their names be deleted from new club we're starting (Amoco 
or added to direct mail advertising Traveler), and our merchandising pro- 
lists. While it might seem that most gram," Mathews said, 
people would want their names The direct mailing program has 
deleted, Pfeiffer said the requests run met all of the company's objectives, 
nearly two to one in favor of being ad- which vary from program to program, 
ded to the lists. Mathews said. "It's a constant pro- 
Firmly set as business gram of testing and proving. The 

Students wanting to reduce or greatest thing aljout it is that it's very 

expand their collection of mailing can measurable," he added, 

write the association at 6 East 43rd St., One point that Market Develop- 

New York, N.Y. 10017. Pfeiffer ex- 
plained that the company runs ads in 
many publications which will include a 
checklist of special areas of interest 

ment's Murray emphasized was that he 
felt students were receiving good offers 
from the direct mailings. He said his 
company tried to make sure there are 

such as travel, sports, home decorating no rip-offs, no pornography, and that 

and home furnishing - about which a they hold only high quality accounts, 

person can receive mail solicitations. And don't expect the mail to 

Direct Mail/Marketing Associa- stop. As Mathews's said: It's a huge 

tion receives several thousand requests industry now and "it's going to get big- 

a month for deletions or additions, ger." 
Pfeiffer said. These names are either 

put on or taken off a master tape, ^enus, the earth's nearest 'neighbor, is 
permanently covered by thick clouds. 

^>mmi ^ V:::-:-:-:-:-:-:/ 


322 901011 


536 W. Third St. 
Williamsport, Pa. 

leeseburgereTsubsTPizza, B^Verafe 

Open 11 to 9 Daily.. 


Closed Sunday 

World of Work 

Listings for World of Work are provided by Frank J. Bowes, director. 
College Placement Office. Inquiries about these listings should be directed to 
that office. 

Career Employment 

Welders and Computer Programers-Want Trainees. Call toll-free 
800-692-7800 from 9 a.m. to I p.m. daily for information. 

Business Manager- Must have accounting knowledge. Send resume 
and references to P.O. Box 624, Lock Haven. Pa. 

Motorcycle Mechanic- Position open immediately with central Penn- 
sylvania's number one motorcycle dealership. Apply Williamsport Sports 
Motors, Mill Hall, Pa. or phone 726-3343 or 726-4921. 

Draftpersons- United Refining Co., P.O. Box 780, Warren, Pa. 16365. 

Manager Trainee- The Shed House, Lycoming Mall. Apply to store 

Operating Room Technician- Private office work practice. Send 
resume with references to Box W-26, Sun-Gazette. 

Auto Mechanic- immediate opening for experienced mechanic. Must 
have metric tools and be willing to train on imports. Apply in person. Valley 
Volkswagon, Route 1 1 North, Danville, Pa. 

Mechanical Designer and Machinists- Gettig Engineering and 
Manufacturing Co. Inc. Spring Mills, Pa. Appointments for filing applicar 
tions and interviews arranged by calling plant office from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 

Tool designman- SHS personnel, 18 Pierce St., Kinoptau, P'a. 18704. 
Apply with resume to Linda Stacker. Call 717-288-931 1 . 

Computer Programer- R&R Construction Co., 1315 South Allen St., 
State College, Pa. Apply with resume to Jim Janosky. Call 814-237-2791. 

Mechanical and Engineering Draftpersons- Kawneer Co. Inc., 1551 
Country Club Road, Harrisonburg, Va. 22801. Apply with resume to David 
J. Crosbie, personnel manager. Call 703-433-2711. 

Architectural and Technical Illustrators- Kawneer Co., Inc., 1551 
Country Club road, Harrisonburg, Va. 22801 . Apply with resume to David J. 
Crosbie, personnel manager. Call 703-433-2711. 

Receiving and Shipping Clerk - Jersey Shore Steel, Avis, Pa. Apply 
Bill McGuire, personnel manager. Call 215-378-6250. 

Dietetic Technician- Reading Hospital, Reading, Pa. 19603. Apply 
Mrs. Dendy, personnel director. Call 215-378-6250. 
Part Time Jobs 

Telephone Solicitor- Muncy, Hughsville or Walsoniown area. Part- 
time or full-time. Work from your home. Call 546-6831. 

Decorative Crafts Teacher— No experience necessary. Call 322-2928. 

Avon Salesperson— Set your own hours, meet interesting people. Call 

LPN- Send resume to Box W-20, Sun-Gazette. 

Waitress or Waiter- Dining room work, Monday and Tuesday nights 5 
p.m. to 10 p.m. Call 323-5159. 

Busboy or Busgirl- Host or Hostess, cooking personnel, service per- 
sonnel. Apply in person to Perkins Pancake House, 445 River Avenue, 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701. 

Babysitter- for one and one-half year old boy. Near Farragut area. 
Two or three days a week. Call 435-0316. 

Babysitter - Williamsport Village Apartments. Four days a week 7:45 
a.m. to 4:45 p.m. Call 322-2966 after 5 p.m. 

Salesperson— Must have car and phone. Work own hours. Pass out 
samples and pick-up orders. $6 to $8 per hour average earnings. For interview 
write P.O. Box 603, Williamsport, Pa. 

Sales- Arby's Roast Beef Restaurant, East Third Street. Apply in per- 

On Campus Recruiting 

Eastman Kodak, Rochester. N.Y. will recruit tomorrow and Wednes- 
day from 9 a.m. to ? They will look for computer programmers, electrical 
technicians, engineering draftpersons. mechanical .draftpersons, and tool 

Berg Electronics, Reading, will recruit 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday. 
They will look for machinists. 

Osmos Utility Division, Buffalo. N.Y. will be at the Earth Science 
Campus at II a.m., this Thursday. Being sought are forestry, nursery 
management, and civil technology personnel. 

Kennedy Van Saun, Danville, will recruit from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Feb. 
27. They will look for mechanical and engineering draftpersons. 

United Technical, Harrisburg, will recruit from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on 
Feb. 28 They will look for electronics technicians, electrical constructors, tool 
design, mechanical engineers, draftpersons and electrical technicians. 

GTE Sylvania, Emporium, will recruit on March 5. They will look for 
mechanical engineers, draftpersons. and electrical technicians. 

FHS International will be on campus March 6. Details will be given 

Gulf Oil. Texas, will be on campus March 10. They will look for an 
electrical construction worker. 

Buell Division of Envirotech will be on campus March 12. They will 
look for business managers. 

EDS Computer, Camp Hill, will be on campus March 13. They will 
look for computer personnel. 

Fluorescent lights use 45 percent less On Aug. 6, 1945. the atomic bomb de- 
electricity than incandescent bulbs to pro- stroyed more than 91. (KX) residents of Hiro- 
duce the same amount of light. shima. 

MoniHy. F»b. 1». 19*0 SPOTLIQHT 7 

WACC Cinema Club presents... 

Tonight 7:30 
Klump Academic Center 

Double Bill! 







'Horror of Dracula 


Dracula of 
Them All! 



Lee and Peter 

C u s li i n 

Admission $1.00 


Coming. . . 
Next Monday 

**A Star Is Born" 

Free Admission I 

Mondlv. Feb ie. 19 



Alpha Omega Fellowship, 7 to 9 p.m., Klump Academic Center 

Gamma Epsilon Tau, 9 a.m. to noon, Wednesday, Klump Academic 
Center Lobby 

"The Search for Solutions", 7:30 p.m., Thursday, Klump Academic 
Center Auditorium. 

Men's basketball, 8 p.m., tomorrow, home, versus Lycoming College 

Wrestling, 7 p.m., Thursday, away, versus Bucknell University jayvees. 
Wrestling, EPACCAC Tournament, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, 
at Northampton County Community College. 
Resume writing, 7 p.m., Thursday, Room 210, Klump Academic 

Horror Double Feature: "It Lives Again" and "Horror of Dracula", 
7:30 tonight, Klump Academic Center Auditorium, $1 admission. 
March I is the deadline for ordering caps and gowns at the bookstore. 

Three foreign students 
enrolled this semester 

Three new students from 
foreign countries are enrolled at the 
College this semester, according lo Dr. 
Edmond A. Watters 3rd, dean for 
degree and certificate programs. 

Angela P. Pedraza is a business 
management student from Columbia. 
Shahriar Nehrir, from Iran, is enrolled 
in agribusiness. Patricia M. Salazar is 
from Nicaragua and at the College tak- 
ing computer science. 




7 a.m. 

Restaurant/Snack Bar 

/special THIS WEEl\ 



LRcii. Price S2. to I 

Save lil J 

Clllo 's Special Service: ahead for lake-ouf orderx 


Across from Klump 
Open for Breakfast...? a.m. 
Breakfast served 'tit 10:^0 a.m. 

Burick awarded 

The Susquehanna Valley 
Chapter of (he Pennsylvania 
Reslauranl Association will award a 
$300 scholarship to Rick J. Burick. 
Food Service student, according lo 
Mrs. Anne R. Miglio, food service in- 

The scholarship will be 
presented to Burick this week by the 
association's president. Frank R. 
Lewis, Mrs. Miglio also said. 

This scholarship is presented 
each semester to an outstanding Food 
Service siudenl, she said. 

Pot smoke 
says doctor 

"Marijuana smoke contains 50 
percent more cancer-causing materials 
than lobacoo smoke," says Dr. 
Donald P. Tashkin, in a recent issue of 
the Bulletin of the American Lung 

"So the potential for causing 
lung cancer is real." 

Dr. Tashkin's research on 
healthy young adults indicated that 
chronic marijuana smoking may im- 
pair the large airways to an extent not 
observed in habitual tobacco smokers. 




t51 Wn* -««n»K Jt. WiTtitttitfK'r 

" " ' ' ' """ " """"■ •iiiiiiMniimi „„„ „„„ , ,„„,„„„i 

Lost Atlantis discovered? 

A recent issue of Conservation News notes that underwater 
photographers from the Soviet Union may have discovered the lost, 
mysterious continent of Atlantis described by Plato more than 2,000 years 

Russian oceanographers, including a scientist specializing in unexplain- 
ed maritime phenomena, have been interpreting eight underwater photographs 
taken from a diving bell near the island of Madeira, southwest of Portugal. 


Slowing down is more than 
just a safer way to drive. It's also 
a great way to save gas and 
money. You'll get about 20 more 
miles from every tank of gas If 
you slow down from 70 to 55 mph 
on the highway. And that's just 
one of the easy ways you can save 

ve you about 
Keeping your 
iflated saves 

n. And a well- 
". you about 4C a 

■ than 

Radial tires : 
3c on every gallo 
tires properly i 

another 2C a 
tuned car cai 
gallon more. 

Saving energy is e; 
you think, and with the rising 
energy costs we're facing today, 
it's never been more important. 
For a free booklet with more easy 
energy-saving tips, write 
"Energy." Box 62. Oak Ridge, TN 

We can't crfford to waste it. 

U S Oepariment of Energy 

For the real beer lover. 

Home Service Beverage Co. 

Fifth Avenue 



Student claims fee illegal, case to court 







By Larrv C. Steele 

or Ihe SPOTLIGHT slaft 

An injunction has been filed 
against the South Williamsport School 
District to stop what one College stu- 
dent has termed an illegal "tuition 

Pamela H. Hill, a third semester 
business management student, has fil- 
ed through an attorney, Richard A 
Gahr, the injunction which is for 
"Pam Hill and all similarly situated." 
The suit involves all students from 
South Williamsport who obtained a 
sponsorship certificate from the school 

According to Miss Hill, in order 
for South Williamsport students to get 
a sponsorship certificate they must pay 
a "fee or tuition charge" of $33.50 per 
semester. This is for full-time 
students. The fee varies for part-time 

Miss Hill feels the school 
district has no right to charge the fee, 
and Gahr has filed the "class action" 
suit against the school district. 

According to Gahr, the fee is il- 
legal due to the Community College 
Act of 1963. This act empowers only 

the local sponsor (and not an 
dividual school district as a member of 
a local sponsor) to charge a tuition or 
fee for a certificate of sponsorship, he 

In the injunction, Gahr has ask- 
ed the court to stop the school district 
from levying the charge to the 
students, and also to reimburse all 
moneys collected from students of the 
College who have paid such a fee. 

The oral argument and a brief 
on issues will probably be held in the 

Students can either call 326-5386 or 
323-9233, or they can write to 414 W. 
Southern Ave., South Williamsport, 
Pa. 17701. 

Miss Hill says this is necessary 
to complete the action that is to be 

Forest Tech students 
learn fire fighting 

On Friday, Feb. 8, the Bureau 
of Forestry presented a simulated 

Lycoming Court of Common Pleas forest fire to second year forestry 
sometime in April or May. A decision students, according to Glenn R. 
would then be rendered in May or Spoerke, assistant professor of forest 

June, Gahr said. 

John R. Bonner, attorney for 
the school district, says the injunction 
will be contested. Bonner said the 
school district feels it should have the 
right "to make up part of its budgetary 
costs for students in the 13th and 14th 

Miss Hill asks any student from 
South Williamsport who has paid a tui- 
tion charge to the school district to gel 
in touch with either herself or Victoria 
L. Callahan, a fourth semester 
marketing and management student. 

William Miller, from the Bureau of Forestry, gives Rich L. Carey and 
Jeff E. Sherwood, forestry technology students, directions for the forest fire 

ICC to sponsor 
New York trip 

The Interclub Council voted to 
sponsor a trip to New York City March 
29 at their meeting last Tuesday. 

The trip will be a one day affair 
leaving Bardo Gym at 6:30 a.m. The 
bus will leave New York at 9 p.m. The 
price for the trip is $16 for students and 
$18 for the public. 

The Council also voted to spon- 
sor an open gym on the weekends. 
Each club will be asked to be responsi- 
ble for one weekend. The open gym 
could begin as early as this weekend, 
the Council decided. 

The skating party which was 
slated for March 1 1 has been postpon- 
ed until April 15. The Council is still 
seeking a band to play at Skateland on 
that date. 

The Council was also advised by 
James V. Phillips, president of Alpha 
Omega Fellowship, that his club was 
sponsoring a concert March 5 in the 
Bardo Gym. Phillips said Benny 
Hester would bepiayingat the concert. 

Raffle results 

Winners of the Phi Beta Lambda 
(PBL) raffle that ended Friday, Feb. 
15, have been announced, according to 
Andy W. Wentz, PBL president. 

Winner of the $100 first prize was 
Karl Peterson. 

Second place winner, Eugene W. 
Menke, received $50. M. C. Butler- 
worth, holder of the third place ticket, 
received $25 as did Charles Seigfried, 
holder of the fourth place ticket. 

The list of winners is posted on the 
door of the PBL office. Room 333, 
Klump Academic Center. 

Wentz also reported that Project 
Specs has been extended for February. 
The purpose of Project Specs is to col- 
lect old eyeglasses so that the lenses 
may be reground and redistributed to 
the needy people of the world, he said. 
Containers for the collection of 
these eyeglasses remain at the Lycom- 
ing Mall and on the third floor of the 
Klump Academic Center. 


The forest fire was projected 
through a movie screen. Students and 
advisors, through radio communica- 
tions, dealt with possibilities to control 
and extinguish the blaze. 

The presentation included 
sound effects such as air drops, flames 
and smoke. 

Spoerke said the purpose of the 
presentation was for the students to be 
able to use what they've learned. 

The presentation was also given 
to the high school forestry technology 


By Jan Daniel 

of (he SPOTl.K.HT sraff 

Responding to complaints by 
area residents of television in- 
terference. Clifford C. Horton. ad- 
visor of the College radio station 
VVWAS, said "we have taken all steps 
required by the Federal Communica- 
tions Commission (FCC) to aUeviale 
the problem.' 

Residents of the surrounding 
three to four blocks near the College 
have reported interference by the radio 
station on Channel 6 on VHF. The 
audio of the television program is 
replaced by broadcasts emanatmg 
from the radio station, said Horton. 

Horton said older television sets 
are more susceptible to the interference 
because the tuning sections are not 
made as tight as modern sets. 

This means a broader range of 
frequencies are picked up by the older 
sets, while modern sets are tuned to 
pick up only a specific frequency. Hor- 
ton added. 

Channel 6. which is Channel 16 
on the cable, operates at a frequency of 
approximately 87.75 megahertz, while 
the College radio station operates at 
88.1 megahertz, a separation of only a 
few hundred thousand cycles per se- 
cond, said Horton. 

The tuning section of the older 
sets will pick up the stronger signal 
when there are two so close in frequen- 
cy. In this case, the stronger signal is 
from the radio station, said Horton. 

According to Horion. several 
checks have been made to ensure the 
station is not "drifting" off of its 
assigned frequency. The checks have 
determined this is not the cause of the 
interference, he said. 

Horion said the station has been 
monitored, and will continue to be, to 
ensure the problem is not due to 
operating at a frequency other than the 
one assigned by the FCC. The station 
has been consistently measured al 
within 40 cycles of assigned frequency, 
he added. }*hnsp turn u, Pojce H 

2 SPOTLIGHT Monday, Feb 25. 1980 


Rest! Have a heart 

An edilonat rep'int from Jhe Repoiiei Se'vice in obseivance 
01 Heart Month 

Have any idea how many limes your heart 
beats during the average eight-hour worl< day'' 

A study shows it's about 63,894 times 

And during an ordinary eight-hour period of 
sleep, it Idles along with an average of about 
50.357 beats - a load reduction ol 1 3.537 beats 

Awake or asleep, your heart expends a 
tremendous amount of energy Thai is why it is 
essential to get enough sleep each day to avoid 
building up latigue and pulling extra strain on this 
hardworking muscle machine 




fight the flu 

You caring for you is a regular lealure ol The SPOTLIGHT 
The column is written by dietetic technician students of the 
College on an allernaling basis Opinions expressed may or 
may not reflect Ihe opinion of this newspaper 

By Viola PIfeegor 

Winter and the llu season is upon us Have 
you been missing classes or dances due to Ihe 
dreaded llu bug' 

Recovering from Ihe sling of the llu bug or 
similar upset is not easy nor as quick as we'd like 
There is a sale, inexpensive and rather quick solu- 

Follow Ihe BRATTY DIET, a Iherapudic diet 
ol nutritional foods: Bananas. Rice, Applesauce. 
Tea, Toast, and Yogurt 

Good sources 

Each letter in B-R-A-T-T-Y is Ihe beginning let- 
ter ol an appropriate food lo eat Each has a 
specitic function to nouiish and to lelurn one lo 
normal health 

B IS tor banana, which is high in potassium 
When one has diarrhea, the intercellural lluid 
which IS high in potassium is depleted and 
muscles lose their strength We teel weak 
Potassium is responsible lor Ihe maintenance ol 
osmotic pressure and fluid balance Thus, by 

IPleaar turn to Ptige .3) 

Whaddya' Say. . .? 


Register feelings 

It seems like an ordinary part of American 
life now-we pray for the hostages, fly our flags as 
a show of support, and wear armbands that de- 
mand their release 

We, as a nation, have presented a unified 
front to the world Yet. as individuals, we go about 
our daily lives as 11 nothing were wrong We are 
contused as lo what more we can do. 

Bui as Amencans, as individuals, we can 
register our feelings about the situation with our 
elected leaders 

II we agree with the stand our leaders have 
taken, let them have written proof of our support 
If we don't agree, let them know the nature of our 

Write to your senators, your represen- 
tatives, your President about the hostages 

College growing 

Progress on the College building program 
IS clearly visible now, as steel girders reach lor Ihe 
sky on campus 

The new Learning Resources Center and 
the Welding facility are taking shape belore our 
eyes The shape of the future of this college is 
becoming a visible reality 

We appreciate the planning and implemen- 
ting of this proiect even more as it becomes closer 
to being a real, active part of the campus. 

Citizens should vote 
on the Olympic issue 

Every lime you pick up the paper or turn on 
the radio, you hear or read about what Ihe people 
with high poilions in this country think about sen- 
ding a team lo Moscow lor Ihe Summer Olympics. 

The President says we should not go The 
Slate Department says not to send a team The 
U S Olympic Committee discusses the issue con- 
stantly But what do we, Ihe people who donate 
money to sponsor our athletes, think'' 

It seems we have been overlooked; has 
anybody important asked you lately'' Of course 
not, we have no say in the matter 

With the Presidential primary election com- 
ing in May, why not have Ihe question ol sending a 
team to Moscow on Ihe ballof Alter all, "America 
doesn't send athletes to Ihe Olympics, Americans 
do" or don't 

Interviews and Photos 
by Cindy IVI. Snook 

Of the SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Jeffrey M Krai, electrical construction, ol 
Bayonne, N J "Carter, because the things he's 
^ doing now add up lo being a good President." 

William I, Troxell, business management, 
of Montgomery "Undecided at this time " 

If the Presidential elec- 
tions were held today, 
who would you vote for 
and why? 

R Scott Markel, business r 
Wilhamsport: "Undecided" 

lanagement, ol 

Marchelle M Meyer, general studies, of 
Williamsport "Carter, because I don't like Ken- 
nedy, and Reagen is too old " 


the 'hottest' word 

A Letter to the Editor - 

Energy the hottest word of the 80's Not 
only will the demand for trained personnel 
skyrocket, but each and every business, 
residence and educational institution will be asked 
or ordered by law to do its share to conserve 
energy Many homeowners and businesses have 
already started their crusade on conservation 
Reports are that once it is realized just how easy it 
is to conserve and that the monetary rewards are 
noticeable, voluntary conservation will be 

Educational institutions are beginning lo 
lake a hard look at spiraling expenses and their 
limited income II something isn't done lo curb ex- 
penses, survival ol the richest will be Ihe rule 
Reduction ol expenses is not easy for it usually 
means cutting back of supplies or personnel 
These cutbacks lake Iheir loll on programs offered 
to students, which in turn affect income One sure 
fire way lo reduce expenses without harmlul side 
effects is energy conservation 

At WACC. energy conservation is hard at 
(Please turn lo Page 3} 

Institution lacking 
logical thinking? 

A Letter to the Editor - 

This institution of higher education is not 
where one can learn excellence and logical think- 
ing by example The perplexing question thai 
keeps coming to mind is. what does the ad- 
ministration wanf The administration contuses 
and confounds us with their examples At onenla- 
tion. the benefits of higher education at WACC 
were effusively extolled Yet once we started 
classes we weren't referred to as college 
students, bul rather insultingly as post-secondary 
students What do they want these administrators 
of WACC who give us such sterling examples ol 
executive thinking as 

First day of Winter Semester-(rem'ember 
the ice storm Monday that had been accurately 
forecast by the weather station'') Not only was 
there no salt or sand on the steps and sidewalk of 
our campus, but daily, we students and lacully are 
iPlease turn to Page 31 


First Place Award Winner 
The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 

The SPOTLIGHT ts published 
weekly rhroughout the academic year, 
except tor college vacations by )Our- 
nahsm and other tnteresled students 
OtticG Room 7 Klump Academic 

(71 7) 


1 221 

THE STAFF: Managing Editor. Jamce L Darnel Features 
and Editorial Page Editor, John F Zelewicz Sports Editor. 

Mollie S Zelewicz Chief Photographer. Timothy A Toth 
Advertising Representative and Senior Staff Reporter. Gail 
M Thompson Staff Artists, Gerald J Rexer and Michael T 
Lekiles Reporters, Jacqueline J Cardene Lana M Apker 
Robert J Allen John L Rickert Brian M Rippey Leslie M 
Rogers Tiudy M Shively Cmdy M Snook Larry G Steele 
and Robert E Thomas Faculty Advisor, Anthony N Cillo 


(Continued from Paffe 21 

eating ttie banana, one can pul his eleclrolytes 
back into balance and restore ones strength 

R Is lor rice, a non-lrrllating and non-allergin 
food and a good source of Vilamm B 

A IS for applesauce Applesauce contains 
Vitamin C. and most innporlant. il contains pectin 
Pectin has a thickening or lelling effect m the in- 
testinal tract, thus reducing the diarrhea Also, it is 
best to make ones own applesauce, using the ap- 
ple skins because the skin is higher in pectin 

T IS tor toast, a filler which is non-irritating and 
contains several B vitamins and iron 

Y IS for yogurt which is soothing to the 
mucosa lining Yogurt contains bacteria which 
will help the mucosa lining in the inleslinal tract ab- 
sorb and "destroy" the bad bacteria which is 
causing the diarrhea II is also a good source ol 
protein and calcium, both ol which contribute to 
the respone and strenglh ol all body muscles 
Bacteria toxin is cause 
The Bralty Diet is a nutritional diet to regain 
loss of fluid, replenish hssue prolein. re-establish 
the electrolyte balance, and. most of all. to provide 
nutrition when one has diarrhea 

Often diarrhea is caused by bacteria toxin or 
bacteria infection carried in something you have 
consumed, or by someone you have made con- 
tact with in the last one to three hours, one to three 
days, or maybe even up to six days previous to 

Other additional causes ol diarrhea, 
chemicals, drugs, emotional stability, lood sen- 
sitivity or allergy, alcoholism, uremia, Addison's 
disease, cancer ot Ihe small colon and laxative 

Warning; don't fast 
A bit of a warning One should never fast 
when he is experiencing diarrhea This hinders 
the replenishing ol the bodys defenses and also 
may lead to dehydration Medications do not af- 
fect the basic cause of diarrhea, but they may 
have potential harmful side effects 

Medication may only be masking Ihe problem 
>by stopping peristalsis. Ihe natural movement in 
the intestional tract Thus, if diarrhea lasts lor 
more than 48 hours, one should see a medical 

Recouperation from the llu comes belter 
through nutrition than medication Therefore, diar- 
rhea should be treated with a therapeudic diet 
-preferably, the Bralty Diet, consisting of 
bananas, rice, applesauce, lea. toast, and yogurt 
Ah yes. its nature s way of keeping that un- 
wanted guest. Mr Flu Bug. in check so thai we 
can enjoy our social events, but even more impor- 
tant, so that we will not miss classes or work 

From my desk 

To conform... 


Monday Feb 25. 1980 SPOTLIGHT 3 

or not? 


From My Desk ( 
sub/ecfs o/ individual interest Opinions 
expressed may or moy not retlecl ttye opinion 

By Leslie Rogers 


There is a lot ol pressure these days to con- 
form to someone else's idea of right and wrong II 
is either conform to "the scene " or conlorm to 
"the establishment " The key word is conform 
Change what you are into what someone else is 
Forget your likes, dislikes, old Iriends-lorget 
everything except conlorming. Should you not 
conlorm, you are immediately an outcast This is 
not right 

Real success is being able to spend your 
lite in your own way Many people seem to have 
forgotten this simple idea To be what you want 
and to accept others lor what they are is the true 
measure ol humanity To be and to accept Is that 
too much to ask' 


(,„„e,l fn,m P„k.- -' 

expected to risk life and limb to cross Third Street 
because they don't, won't or haven't requested 
the city to put in a light, reduced speed zone, or 
even a zebra cross-walk 

We've all noticed that Ihe clocks in Klump 
don I keep time and are never repaired, yet time 
must be valuable-most deans seem to be spen- 
ding It somewhere other than on campus 
Perhaps the reason we can't find a dean when we 
need one. is they don'l know what time it is 

It is a well known tact thai there is an 
energy crisis WACC's solution to ihal is to over- 
heat half the rooms in Klump, and not heat the 
other half One good idea deserves another, so 
they graciously put sinks in some bathroom stalls, 
but no towel dispensers 

The faculty expects scholastic excellence 
You can lell that by how hard they work in the 
classroom and how hard they work us They are 
also interested in the individual student, giving 
freely ol their lime for both school and personal 
problems but stopping by a faculty office is like a 
bus to Ihe beach on the holiest day of summer 
It's wall-to-wall advisors, and who can lalk about 
anything in an environment like thaf The lacully 
are our knighis errant and the administration the 

Lei's go on to Ihe cardinal sins-those 
slights and insults that show little regard lor Ihe 
student-the bread and butter of WACC 

Notilication ol credits accepted by WACC 
IS not given to students until Ihe middle ol Ihe 
semester, resulting in taking courses not needed - 
wast'ing money and time And. in my case, they 
linally gave me credit lor a course Irom another 
college, and Ihen two months later, reneged on 
that credili 

There is no room designated as a study 
hall/work area The caletena is woelully inade- 
quate lor study because ol the high noise and ac- 
tivity level and the lounge that's part of a hallway 
will never do 

Parking is so pjtilul that It lakes len minutes 
to gel Irom car to class assuming you don't lall 
and get lost forever in a pothole The student 
handbook says driving our cars to school is a 
privilege Privilege'' II rumors heard are true this 
problem could be rectified some, as WACC 
allegedly owns properly that isn't being used 

According lo Ms K Marcello in the 
January 21 1980 SPOTLIGHT there are 2.841 
students enrolled in Ihe Winler Semesler That 
means there are live deans lor under 3 000 
students And do you know that Ihe President 
recently got his poverly-level income raised Irom 
$40 000 10 $44 000 a year"? What are these men 
and women lor you the sludenf Well, lor one 
thing, they've demanded we attend 98 percent ol 
our classes or get thrown out, and they've 
eliminated Winter Break vacation this year Again 
the question What does the administration want, 
and what kind ol example are they lor scholastic 
excellence and pride at WACC 

Rissi Becker, 

IS student Irom 


•</ Intra I'ofie _' 

work, thanks to many dedicated individuals who 
are concerned about the health ol their institution 
and their country These persons are not waiting 
lor orders Irom above, or until it gets to be loo late 
They do it because they care and have loresighl 
Administrators and teachers are working toward 

one common goal energy conservation 

Under the new construclion program at 
WACC, many not so visible changes are under 
way Some ol these subtle changes will provide 
for future energy savings A lew examples are the 
increased ceiling insulation, more ellicieni multi- 
luel boilers and double glazed windows Also not 
so immediately apparent is the archileclural use of 
more glass in strategic locations to admit as much 
natural sunlight as possible. In addition to night 
setback thermostats, energy minded ad- 
ministrators are looking into the leasibility ol using 
microprocessors to control the interior environ- 
ment The use ol such sophisticated electronics 
will have tremendous financial rewards as the cost 
ol energy continues to rise The same energy 
conscious administrators are trying lo encourage 
lellow employees to use car pools by looking at 
special car pool parking areas close to the 

At Ihe teacher level, things are not at a 
stand-still either Several instructors in the Secon- 
dary Vocational Program have incorporated 
energy conservation studies into their programs 
Students in Ihe Secondary Horticulture Program 
are experiencing energy conservation benelits 
first hand Modifications lo their greenhouse sre 
producing daily luel savings lo Ihe College which 
they ate keeping records ol The same class is 
also participating in a national energy conserva- 
tion proiect called "The Presidents Challenge" 
sponsored by the FFA 

Realizing Ihe importance ol educating 
students in these areas, several instructors 
(representative of secondary programs and 
postsecondary programs and one administrator) 
several instructors will represent WACC at the 
Penna Voc Ed. Conletence this summer. They 
will be presenting a session for vocational instruc- 
tors interested in energy education in their field 

All across WACC. teachers and admin- 
sitrators are gearing up energy education and con- 
servation The Secondary Vocational Program is 
looking seriously at a pilot program in ihis area 
that might possibly be incorporated by fall 
Discussions are also taking place at the 
postsecondary level lor a similar future program in 
this growing lield 

Michael Sedlak 

Assistant Professor 

of Horticulture 

Movie review 

'The Jerk' is 
'wild and crazy' 

By Jack Rickerl 
ol the SPOTLIGHT stall 

Steve Martin's first venture into the motion 
picture industry is truly "wild and crazy " His in- 
sane antics in "The Jerk" are lypical ol his 
Ireewheeling style ol humor 

"The Jerk" portrays the lite ol Navin 
Johnson, an incredibly stupid man. lollowing him 
from his lite as "a poor black child ". to his becom- 
ing an overnight millionaire, with plenty ol insanity 
packed between 

Bernadette Peters, who plays Johnson's 
girllriend. Mane, does a lanlastic job ol being as 
Idiotic as Martin, and adds a great deal ol hilarity to 
the movie 

II you're in the mood lor some side-splitting 
laughter, be sure to see "The Jerk" It'll have you 
rolling in the aisle 

4 SPOTLIGHT Mondiy Feb 25 •9»0 

Students at Work 

A new class project is started by Kathy G 
chncr, in her last semester in Ad Art. 

M. Weaver, a first year 
student from Milton, checks 
measurements for his Engin 
Drafting assignment. 

Hard at work, William F. Baker, of Mountain 
Grove, comes close to completing his project for second 
year Tool Design. 

Administrative plan included in revised draft 

By Cail Thumpson 

of Ihe SPOTi.U;HT Maff 

Input and suggestions concern- 
ing ihc administrative reorganization 
pK'in have been included in a revised 
draft of the plan, according to Dr. 
William H. Feddcrsen, college presi- 

Copies of Ihc latest drall have 
been distributed to all faculty and staff 
tor their review and further input. Dr. 
Kcddcrsen said. 

Highlighting the new plan. Dr. 
Feddersen said the position of ex- 
ecutive assistant to the president would 
"strengthen the ability'* of the office 
to coordinate all internal affairs. 

There would be five ad- 
ministrative positions created, replac- 
ing five current positions. Posts that 
would be created are a vice-president 
of educational affairs, a secondary 
program administrator, a program 
development and evaluation specialist, 
a dean for instructional programs, and 
Ihe executive assistant tti Ihe president 

Those positions thai would be 
eliminated are dean for secondary in- 
structional programs, dean for degree 
and certificate programs, assistant 
dean for secondary instructional pro- 
grams, assistant dean for degree and 
certificate programs, and the director 
of secondary instruction. 

Dr. Feddersen said all educa- 
tional affairs would be coordinated 
through the vice-president for educa- 
tional affairs. Secondary and post 
secondary instructional programs 
would be combined under this posi- 

Serving with dean for instruc- 
tional programs would be the director 
of developmental studies and the direc- 
tor of cooperative education. 

In the latest draft of the 
reorganization plan, the number of 
divisions is reduced from nine to seven. 
Dr. Feddersen said. 

And, instead of division direc- 
tors, the positions would be changed to 
assistant deans of a division. 

The seven divisions are building 

H\(< ( 

The on 

„,.m» ( l„h pr.Mnlv.., Tonighl 

» you've all been waiting for! 7.30 

Free Admission! 

4 Star Is Born'' 


u., flStflR 
^^ IS BORn 

Klump Academic Cen 
Next week: "Rolling Th 

Admission: $1.00 


chnologies, business and computer 
science, engineering and electrical, 
transportation technology, science and 
health, and communications and 
human services. 

Communications and Human 
Services would consist of the English 
department, social science department, 
journalism, broadcasting, advertising 
art, graphic arts, and sign painting. 

Science and Health contains the 
science courses, food service, dental 
hygiene, practical nursing, radiological 
technology, operating room 
technology, and physical education. 

Engineering and Electrical 
would consist of machine tool 
technology, welding, civil engineering 
technology, drafting, architectural 
technology, electronics, and electrical 

Still undecided as of yet is the 
placement of the electrical construction 
program and the math department. 

Dr. Feddersen said the math 
department would go under the 
business and computer science divi- 
sion, or the science and health division. 

The electrical construction pro- 
gram could go in the building 
technologies division, or the engineer- 
ing and electrical division, he added. 

The remaining divisions will re- 
main relatively the same. Dr. Fed- 
dcrsen said. 

In curricula with eight or more 
insiruclors, the plan calls for a lead 
teacher to help coordinate the pro- 

Club to elect officers 

New officers will be elected ai 
Ihc next Circle K meeiing. 3:30 p.m., 
Wednesday. March 5. in the Klump 
Academic Cenier cafeteria, said Kristy 
I . Wright, club president. 

At the last Circle K meeting, 
held Feb. 20, plans were discussed for a 
service project in March, and a hot dog 
sate was tentatively set lor this 

The Circle K club will preside 
o\er the local Kiwanis meeting on 
April 10, said TKomas C .L,eilz.e|„qs,sis- . 
tant advisor. ' ; . • • • •_■ ■ ■•••■• 

Feddersen explained. 

The dental hygiene, practical 
nursing, and radiological technology 
program will still have program coor- 
dinators or supervisors in the new 
restructuring plan. 

Although the plan has not been 
finalized. Dr. Feddersen said there 
■'seems to be support basically" of the 
plan, He added thai with input from 
the faculty and .staff, he and the Panel 
on Institutional Vitality and Foresight 
have been "making progress" on 
working out problems and questions 
that arise. 

Dr. Feddersen said there will be 
another draft of the plan with further 
revision by February 28, so it may be 
put before the Board of Trustees at 
their March board meeting. 

We can't 
afford to 
waste it. 




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Reg. Price - 

SAVE 20c 

CUlo's Special Service: ahead for lake-out orders 

and t*e'U have ihe order ready for you to 

nick up! 


Across from Klump 
Open for Breakfast...? a.m. 
Breakfast served 'lit l(l:}U a.m. 

World of Work 

Listings for World of H'ork are provided hy Frank ./. Howes, director, 
College Placement office. Inquiries ahoiii ilice //v/kh's should he directed to 
that office. r- ^ 

Career F.mploymenl 

Aviaiion Mechanic-- Air Atlanuc Airline^., Bo\ ^\^ . tcnirc Hall Pa 

E\cciiiive Secretary" Brodarl Inc., 504 .Arch Si.. Williamspiiri. Pa. 
17701. Apply at Personnel iilf ice. 

Oiiality Engineer - Mergcnihaler Linotype, P.O. Box 18. Welhboro, 
Pa. 16901. Apply lo personnel manager. 

Computer Programmer- Second shil'i. $14 to $17 thousand per year. 
Apply Box X-6, Sun-Cia/'clle. 

Forester- Hammcrmill Paper Co., Clearfield, Pa. 16830. Person must 
know how to use chainsaw. Apply Lloyd Munsee, woodyard I'oreman Call 

Computer Operator- Wcis Markets Inc., I(X)0 South Second St., Sun- 
bury, Pa. 17801. Apply to David Ritzman, manager of data processing Call 

Computer Programmer- Book of the Month, 1225 South Market St., 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 17055. Apply to Don Wilkinson, personnel manager 
Call 717-697-0311. 

Dental Hygienisi - Dr. R. L. Buriak, 22 North Second St., Newport 
Pa. 17074. Call 717-567-3600. 

Pressman and Stripper - W & M Printing, Box II, Mechanicsburg, Pa 
17055. Apply to Bill Wiley. Call 717-766-1727. 

Business Manager- Tayton Freight System Inc., 40 Main St., 
Wellsboro, Pa. 16901. Apply Mr. Burton, director of personnel. 

Electrical Technician or Electrical Constructor- New Process Co., 
Warren, Pa. 16366. Apply Richard Zimmerman. 
Parl-lime Jobs 

Submakers- 18 years of age or older. Apply the rear 505 Washington 
Blvd. from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Babysitter- Mature reliable person needed three days a week for a 
three-year-old and five-year-old. Phone 398-0331. Home is in Jersey Shore. 

Clerks- No details available. Call 322-9515 for particulars. 

Sell Avon- Set your own hours and meet interesting people. Call 

Teach Decorative Crafts- No experience necessary. Earn $5 to $6 per 
hour. Call 322-2928. 

Short Order Cook- Evenings and Saturdays. Appiv William Tallv 
House. No phone calls. 

Choir Director and Organist- Send inquiries to St. John's Lutheran 
Church, R.D. 1, Montgomery. 

1.PN-- Leader Nursing Home. Apply Mrs. Siroble, 101 Leader Drive 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Call 323-3758. 

On-Campus Recruiling 

Kennedy Von Saun, Danville, will be on campus Wednesday. They will 
recruit mechanical and engineering draftsmen. 

United Technical, Reading, will be on campus Thursday. They will 
recruit electrical technicians, electrical constructors, tool designmen, and 
mechanical and engineering draftsmen. 

Oaker Casting, Myerstown, will be on campus Saturday. They will 
recruit machinists and toolmakers. 

GTE Sylvania, Emporium, will be on campus Wednesday, March 5. 
They will recruit mechanical draftpersons and electrical technicians. 

FHS International, Harrisburg, will be on campus Thursday, March 6. 

Gulf States, Houston. Texas, will be on campus Monday, March 10. 
They will recruit electrical constructors. 

Buell Division of Environtech, Lebanon, will be on campus Tuesday, 
March II. They will recruit draftsmen. 

McCrory Stores, York, will be on campus Wednesday, March 12. They 
will recruit manager trainees. 

EDS, Camp Hill, will be on campus Thursday, March 13. They will 
recruit computer personnel. 

PP&L, Allentown, will be on campus Friday, March 14. They will 
recruit maintenance personnel, plumbers, machinists, and welders. 

Tennessee Gas Pipe Line will be on campus Monday, March 18. They 
will recruit electrical technicians and electrical constructors. 

Bus leaving College 
for Oregon Hill trip 

A bus will leave Bardo Gym at 5 
p.m. Wednesday for a ski trip to 
Oregon Hill, said Mrs. JoAnn R, 
Fremiotti, student activities assistant. 

Ski lift tickets are $5.50, Mrs. 
Fremiotti said. Rentals and lift tickets 
are $13. she added. 

Interested students should sign 
up at the Communications Center, 
Klump Academic Center, Mrs. 
Fremiotti said. 

Ice Skating tomorrow 

There will be an ice skating par- 
ty al the Penn Street Armory from 7 to 
9 p.m. tomorrow night. The skating 
party is free, Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, 
student activities assistant, said. 

Any student needing transpor- 
tation can sign up at the Communica- 
tions Center, Klump Academic Center, 
Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

She also advised there will be no 
skate rentals available. 

Wildcats end season 
with loss to Lycos 

The Wildcat men's basketball 
team closed out their season with a loss 
to Lycoming College's junior varsity 
squad, 80-72. 

A small crowd in Bardo Gym 
saw the 'Cats go to the locker room at 
the half, lied 32-32. but Lycoming 
prevailed in the second half. 

Len R. Maguire, carpentry and 
building, led the Wildcat charge with 
22 points and 1 1 assists. Maguire has 
averaged nine assists per game in his 
last five home games. 

Randy L. Jones, business 
managment, popped in 20 points and 
grabbed six rebounds to aid the 'Cats 
losing cause. 

Rape talk to be held 

The Student Nurses Organiza- 
tion of WACC (SNOW) is sponsoring 
a free talk and film on rape awareness 
and prevention at 7:30 p.m., this 
Wednesday in the Klump Academic 
Center Auditorium, according to Mrs. 
Margaret H. McKeehen, nursing in- 

The film entitled "Rape Preven- 
tative Inquiry" will be shown first. 
This will be followed by a talk by Pat 
Shadday, Mae Walker and Karen 
Salley of the Williamsport Area Rape- 
Crisis Network. 

Keep Red Cross 


Energy grant 
will cut costs 

A $1,275. (XX) Energy Conserva- 
tion gram would provide a new heating 
and ventilating system, new insulated 
windows, and other energy saving 
measures for Klump Academic Center 
il funded. Dr. William H. Feddersen, 
college president, wrote in his column 
"President's Corner" in Ihe New 
W'eck News. 

The new Stage I buildings 'vil! 
be well-insulated, and will employ gas 
heating systems to save more energy, 
he said. 

All other buildings would even- 
tually be converted trom their present 
oil heating systems to gas heating also, 
providing an approximate 40 percent 
saving in heating costs, he said. 

Changes are also being made in 
the greenhouses al Earth Science 
Building in Allenwood in order to con- 
serve energy. 

New developments in energy 
concepts and alternative energy sources 
are to be included in plumbing and 
heating, building construction, and 
other related curricula. Dr. Feddersen 

An "Energy Information 
Center" within the library will be 
established by David P. Siemsen, direc- 
tor ol learning resources. 

Siemsen and his staff will com- 
pile energy information to provide 
studenis and faculty energy related 

Richard Petty was the first slock car 
driver Co attain $1,000,000 lifetime ear- 
nings on August I. 1971. 





Date: Feb. 25 to March 7 
Time: 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
Place: College BOOKSTORE 


SPOTLIGHT Monday, Feb 25 1980 

Cheryl D. Payton, a heavy equipmenl sludenl 
from Harrisburg, shows eagerness as she works on her 
piece of machinery. 

Women leave 
traditional roles 
for new job 

Cheryl D. Payton. a heavy 
equipment student from Harrisburg, 
likes the program so much, she says. 

Sequence is set 
for variety show 

The sequence has been set for 
the March 27 variety show, "Reaching 
Out", according to Mrs. Lea Frymire. 
theater company director. 

The acts are now rehearsing and 
ironing out difficulties, Mrs. Frymire 
said. The performers should have their 
routines near perfection two weeks 
prior to the show, she added. 

A meeting will be held at 4 
p.m., Thursday, in Room 207. Klump 
Academic Center, for all members who 
are planning to perform in the show, 
Mrs. Frymire said. All people, in- 
cluding stage hands, must attend. Mrs. 
Frymire stated. 

At the meeting, Mrs. Frymire 
will go over the sequence and try to set 
times for the group singing in the open- 
ing and the closing of the show. 

The earliest baseball game on record 
under the Cartwright rules was on June 
19. 1846. in Hoboken. N.J.. where the 
"New York Nine" defeated the 
Knickerbockers 23 to I in 4 innings. 

"If they want me out they'll throw me 

Payton and Dale M. Beers, a heavy 
equipment student from Campbell. 
New York, are the only two women 
enrolled in the College's program. 
Both women are second semester 

According to Payton, a female 
was once enrolled, but dropped out 
after the first semester. Both women 
arc confident they will stick with the 
program until it is completed. 

When asked about the treat- 
ment they get from the men in the pro- 
gram, both women agreed the guys are 
very helpful. "They treat us like one 
of the guys," Beers said. 

Payton and Beers said they've 
been interested in working with heavy 
machinery for some time. Payton 
began working on equipmenl in 
Redrock, through Job Corp., a pro- 
gram run by the Department of Labor. 
She was then referred to the College. 

Beers said she became interested 
in heavy machinery when she was 
younger. Her father taught her how to 
run a backhoe when she was II. and 
she has since been interested. 

Both women noted the 
mechanics part of the program is the 
most difficult, but it is getting much 
easier as time progresses. 

Payton and Beers feel they will 
be just as qualified as their male 
counterparts when it's time to get a 
job. Both women hope to pursue a 
career in heavy equipmenl operations. 


Dale M. Beers, one of the two women in heavy 
equipment and operations, says she will definitely 
"stick" with the program. 

Summer co-op open 
to interested students 

"It's not too early to be think- 
ing about summer co-op." according 
to William C. Bradshaw, director of 
poslsccondary cooperative education. 

Students should be thinking 
about getting in contact with their 
Faculty Divisional Coordinator. 

There are two lists available to 
students listing possible employers for 
summer co-op , Bradshaw said. 

One list names employers by 
community and geographic area while 
the other list names possible employers 
by trade. 

Students to cater 
committee dinner 

Quantity food students will cater a 
dinner Tuesday, Feb. 26 at 6 p.m. for 
the Agribusiness Advisory Committee, 
according to Mrs. Ann R. Miglio. 
quantity foods instructor. 

The dinner will take place in the 
Earth Science Building. Julia A. Erb, 
a student, will be in charge. 

The food and hospitality and 
dietetic technician advisory committee 
will meet March 3 in Room 105 of the 
Klump Academic Center for a dinner 
10 be catered by quantity foods 

Diane M. Bergman will be in 
charge for that event, Mrs. Miglio said. 

Fellowship sponsors 
Benny Hester Band 

Alpha Omega Fellowship will 
sponsor a concert at 8 p.m., Wednes- 
day, March 5. The Benny Hester Band 
will perform in the Bardo Gym as part 
of a cooperative effort to effective 
ministry by both Alpha Omega 
Fellowship and Celebration Ministries 
of Sunbury. 

Benny Hester is a contemporary 
Christian-rock musician who works 
with experienced performers like Ron 
Tutt, drummer for Elvis Presley for the 
past 10 years of Elvis' career. Accor- 
ding to a Contemporary Christian 
Music Magazine press release, 'The 
dynamics of Benny Hester's ministry 
arc vibrant, lively, and best of all. eter- 

According to James V. Phillips, 
Alpha Omega Fellowship president, 
students of the College will ge given 
free admission with ID. Tickets for the 
public are available at BJ's Gospel 
Supplies and the Communication 
Center of the College, located on the 
first floor of Klump Academic Center, 
he said. 

Don Hutson of Green Bay is the 
highest single game scorer in pro foot- 
ball history. In one 1945 game he 
scored 4 touchdowns and 5 points after 

for a total of 29 points. 

We Buy and Sell 


329 Hepburn St 
Williamsport, Pa. 322-4451 
Open at UUO a.m. daily 
Gifts-Jewelry-Euphotlc Devices 

Signs returned 
to Security 

Two traffic signs have been 
returned to the College Security Office, 
according to Lawrence P. Smeak. chief 
security officer. 

One stop sign was returned by 
"calling in and telling us the sign was 
on a porch. We look the College van 
over and picked up the sign." said 

The stop sign was returned to 
the Police Department by College 
security officers. Smeak added. 

The second sign, a speed limit 
sign, was discovered in the service 
parking lot, Smeak said. 

According to Smeak. the value 
of the two signs is "in the 
neighborhood of $50." 


Monday (lonighl) 

Italian Tomaio Soup 

wtlh Cheese Straws 

Chicken Supreme and WalTle' 

ith I 

The Golden Dragon Judo Clubs 

• Adult Judo Classes Classes Start First Week of Each Month 

• Local Tournaments ^j««^-e-„^p;-— ^ 

• Certified Belt Rank ^^^T7r7R^"r.^Prtu -^ 

• Boys & Girls ludo Classes ^ The Golden Dragon ludo Clubs ^ 

• Self-Detense/lu iitsu BlThis Coupon Good for One Free LessonH 
^ at Williamsport, Lock Haven, g 

368-3295 S "' wntonYMCAs 5 


Escarole Salad Piquant 

Key Lime Pie 
Coff«--Tea--lced Tea 


Spanish Fish Soup 

Chicken and Ham Croquei' 

Swcei Poiato Domes 




Ensalada de TomatO' 

Braided Bread 

Spanish Tone 

tard-l'illed spongi 

-Tea-Iced Tea 

Monday. Feb. 25. 1980 SPOTLIGHT 

Return wrestling gear '80-81 Calendar 

to go to trustees 
for approval 

workshop for heart patients at the Lycoming Mall. 

chart at the Dietician Technology 

given at mall 

First year dietetic technician 
students performed two demonstra- 
tions at the Lycoming Mail on Thurs- 
day, Feb. 14. 

Vivian P. Moon, instructor, was 
on hand to Introduce the students tak- 
ing part to observers. 

Each student demonstrated one or 
several steps in the preparation of a 
menu designed for cardiac patients. 

The menu consisted of curry 
yogurt dip. stuffed fish beachcomer, 
baked tomatoes with peas, onion pop- 
py loaf, blushing pear salad, raspberry 
meringue hearts (noting Valentine's 
Day), and Sanka. 

Upon completion of the 
demonstrations, students invited spec- 
tators to sample the food. 

Dietetic technician students who 
took part were Tammy S. Scheaffer, of 
Williamsport; Diane M. Bergman, of 
Kane; Lori A. Lazarus, of Pottsgrove, 
and Penny S. Montgomery, of 

Also present at the evening 
demonstration was Robert C. Kessler, 
public relations chairman of the Heart 
Association. Kessler complimented the 
students on a "fine job" and thanked 
them for their part in the associations's 
efforts to educate the public on how to 
take care of the heart. 

c& c 


247 Campbell St. 

GET sponsors 
volleyball event 

Nine teams were to have played 
in a volleyball marathon held last 
weekend, Feb. 22 and 23. The pro- 
ceeds from this marathon are being us- 
ed to help the Renal Dialysis Unit at 
Divine Providence Hospital, according 
lo Miss Donna E. Houseknecht, 

The marathon was sponsored 
by the Food and Hospitality students 
in cooperation with Gamma Epsilon 

Included in the marathon will 
be the members of the SPOTLIGHT. 

Members of the SPOTLIGHT 
team include: John L. Rickert. 
Timothy ,\. Toth. Cindy M. Snook, 
Jacqueline J. Cardcne, Gail M. 
Thompson, Robert J. Allen, and Brian 
M. Rippey, SPOTLIGHT athletic 

Lucasi to visit class 

Steven J. Lucasi. mayor of 
Williamsport, will speak to a govern- 
ment class this Friday, according to 
Dr. Daniel J. Doyle, government in- 

Lucasi will speak about issues 
facing urban government today, 
primarily Williamsport. 

Prior to his election, Lucasi was 
a member of city council. He was also 
head of the Center City Association, a 
downtown business group. 

The day of Creation, calculated by 
Archbishop James Ussher of Armagh, 
Ireland and contemporories, was Sun- 
day. Oct. 23, 4004 B. C 

All varsity wrestling equipment 
should be returned by 4 p.m. tomor- 
row, Feb. 26, in the equipment room, 
according to Coach Max. G. Wasson. 
Equipment may also be returned to the 
office of Thomas E. Vargo, director of 
physical education. 

Failure lo turn in equipment 
will result in the student's grades being 
withheld. Co.ich Wasson said. 

81 percent 
get jobs in 
career choice 

Eighty-one percent of 1978 
graduates who responded to a place- 
ment questionnaire were employed in 
their field of study, according to a 
report compiled by Frank J. Bowes, 
director of student activities and place- 
ment. Response was 75 percent, the 
report showed. 

Welding graduates earned the 
highest average starting salary, Bowes 
said. Their average starting salary was 
$14,700, compared to an overall 
average of $9,500. 

The construction carpentry field 
had the most graduates employed. Out 
of a 63 percent response, 43 were 
employed in that field. 

Business management majors 
were more likely lo transfer to another 
college alter graduation, according to 
the report. Seven students who 
graduated in'78 enrolled at another col- 

The lowest percentage rate of 
students finding jobs in their trained 
field was compiled by the broadcasting 
program. Out of 100 percent response, 
only 30 percent were employed in 

The lowest average income 
group consisted of floriculture 
graduates, the survey revealed. That 
group earned $7,200 a year, on the 

Four curricula had all their 
graduates respond, the study showed: 
sign painting, tool design, industrial 
technology, and broadcasting. Of the 
four, broadcasters had the most 

Seven programs had 100 percent 
of their students who responded 
employed in their trained field. In- 
dustrial technology, graphic arts 
technology, technical illustration, sign 
painting, tool design, loolmaking 
technology, and welding were the pro- 

Of the responding graduates, 
three percent were unemployed, one 
percent were in the military, and one 
percent did not seek jobs, Bowes 
found. Nine percent were employed 
out of their trained field. 

Circle K gives party 

Circle K went to the 
Williamsport Hospital last Sunday, 
Feb. 17, to give a Valentine's Day par- 
ty. The parly was originally scheduled 
for the children, but floors other than 
pediatrics were also visited. 

The proposed calendar for 
1980-1981, listing holidays, staff days 
and class days, will be submitted to the 
board of trustees at the March board 
meeting, according to a memorandum 
from Dr. William H. Feddersen, presi- 

The proposed calendar is shown in 
two parts: one section for degree and 
certificate programs and the other sec- 
lion lor secondary programs. 
Degree, Cerlificale Programs calendar 

As It stands now, the degree and 
certificate programs calendar calls for 
a faculty convocation on Aug. 18. 
New student orientation as well as 
faculty preparation days would be on 
Aug. 20, 21, and 22. 

Classes would begin on Aug. 25. 

The spring semester classes would 
begin on Jan. 12. 

Holidays included in the proposed 
calendar include Labor Day, Sept. 1; 
Staff Development Day {holiday for 
students). Oct. 17: Thanksgiving, Nov. 
27-28 and Dec. I; Winter 
Break/President :; Day, Feb. 16-17; 
Spring Vacation/Snow Make-Up, 
April 17-20. 

Commencement next year, 1981, 
would be on May 9. 

For the secondary programs, faculty 
would report on Sept. 2 and classes 
would begin Sept. 3. 

Holidays listed in the secondary 
programs section include Oct. 17, Staff 
Development Day (holiday for' 
students), Oct. 17: Thanksgiving, Nov. 
27-28 and Dec. I: Doe Season, Dec. 15: 
Christmas, Dec. 22-31. 

(Christmas is not listed as a holi- 
day in the degree/certificate programs 
calendar since the semester ends before 

Holidays in the spring for secon- 
dary programs include New Year's, 
Jan. 1-2; Winter Break/Presidents' 
Day, Feb. 16; Spring Vacation, April 
17-20, and Memorial Day, May 25. 

Total days indicated 
Both sections of the calendar show 
total student days and total faculty 
days. For the degree and certificate 
programs, the total faculty days 
amount to 171 while the total student 
days amount to 156. In the secondary 
section, total faculty days amount lo> 
185 while total student days amount to 

Do you need lielp in putting together a 
paper? Or editing the llnsi draft? I tiave ex- 
perience in writing and editing. Will l>elp Willi 
grammar, organization, vocabulary, punctua- 
tion, and sentence structure. Call Sara 
322-2412 before 2:30 p.m or 323-8077 alter 3 
p.m. /.itfv// 


Center of Life 

Oavid G Waschet 

1905 Mill Line 

Williamsport, Pa. 

Phone (717) 32S-3393 

By Appointment Only 

.>w^' -«^s^i^:.Tr:L::'i^v<^;^^;,^,: 


nday. F«b 2S. I9S0 


"A Star Is Born", 7:30 tonight, Klump Academic Center Auditorium, 

Division meeting. Communications, Humanities, and Social Sciences, 
noon today, cafeteria. 

Student Government Association, bus leaving from front of Klump 
Academic Center 3:30 p.m. tomorrow to travel to Earth Science campus for 
this week's meeting. 

Coffee House, 8 lo 1 1 p.m., Klump Academic Center cafeteria. 

Women's Week begins today. 

Ice skating Party, 7 lo 9 p.m. tomorrow, Penn Street Armory. 
Skiing Parly, Wednesday, there will be a bus departing from the Bardo 
Gym at 5 p.m. lo Oregon Hill. 

Rosters ready Interference 

Second quote received 
for flasher installation 

The second quote lor the in- 
stallation of the Hashing warning 
devices has been received by the city, 
according to Dean David M. Heiney, 
dean for student and career develop- 

The quote was from Koscr Elec- 
tric Company, of South Williamsporl. 

The formal letter from the city, 
containing both quotes, will now be 
sent to the College, Dean Heiney said. 

When the letter is received. Col- 
lege officials can then approve one of 
the quotes and award the contract, he 

Sponsor list, cash 
to be turned in 

Any srudeni who participated in 
the skale-athon is to hand in their 
spon.sor list and money, Mrs. JoAnn 
R. Eremioiti, student activities assis- 
tant, said. 

The list and money are lo be 
given to the .lunior Diabetes Associa- 
tion or Mrs. Frcmiolli as soon as possi- 


she adv 

awarded, work will start "as s 
possible," Dean Heiney added. 

New meeting place 

The Student Government 
Association will meet at 3:30 p.m. 
tomorrow in front of Klump Academic 
Center to travel to the Earth .Science 
campus, for this week's meeting. 

According lo Mrs. .loAnn R. 
Iremiolli. siudent activities assistant. 
Ihc mceling will be open loall students. 

for IM Softball 

Rosters for Intramural soflball 
are now available outside the office of 
Thomas G. Gray, director of in- 
tramural activities. Gray's office is on 
the first floor of the Bardo Gym 

One of the Iwo fields used in 
previous years will not be available this 
season. Gray noted, due to the building 

Intramural soflball will be run 
on a double elimination lournamenl 
formal. Gray said. The number of 
divisions will be determined by the 
number of teams competing, he added. 
The season is tentatively 
scheduled lo begin in early April, Gray 
noted. Games will be played Monday 
through Thursday behind Unit 6, he 

The following rules have been 
set for the soflball competition: 

All games will be seven innings or 
one hour and 15 minutes long. An ex- 
ception is the 10 run rule (where a team 
leading by 10 runs or more after five 
innings will be declared the winner.) 

Slo-pitch rules will be in effect. 
An arc of approximately eight feel on 
pilches, no stealing bases, no leads off 
bases, and no bunting. 

Spiked shoes are prohibited. 
Gray said. Players must wear sneakers 
only. This also excludes the use of rub- 
ber cleats, he emphasized. 

Gray warns any team they may 
be dropped from the tournament if 
Ihey have arguments with opponents or 
umpires, or exhibit unsportsmanlike 

"You're probably woruhriiif; lioir I ^ol irlicrc I urn loday. 


Home Service Beverage Co. 
Fifth Avenue 
For the real beer lover ^Slar' 

The tallest and heaviest boxer to 
light professionally was Gogea Mitu 
(born 1914) of Rumania in 1935. He 

was 7 feel 4 inches and weighted 327 

iCormnued fmm Pofie II 

According to Norton, the FCC 
allows a 2000 cycle deviation, which 
the station is well within. 

Horton said there are several 
options open to viewers having the in- 
terference problem. 

One of these alternatives is to 
buy one of the newer receivers which is 
tuned tighter, eliminating the possibili- 
ty of overlapping signals. 

A second alternative, according 
to Horton. would be a realignment of 
the present television receiver. A ser- 
vice person would alter Ihc tuning 
mechanism to eliminate overlapping 

The installation of an internal 
"notch filter" would be an additional 
suggestion, said Horton. The notch 
filter would be tuned lo eliminate only 
the specific frequency at which the sta- 
tion operates, but allows other signals 

The notch filter costs approx- 
imately $4 wholesale, but would have 
to be installed by a television repair 
person. Horton said. 

The installation of "rabbit 
ears", which would pick up the UHF 
station carrying Channel 16, is an addi- 
tional possibility, Horton said. 

The rabbit ears cost approx- 
imately $10 and require no installation 
fee, he added. 

The last alternative. Horton 
said, would be for the FCC to reassign 
the station to another frequency. 

This alternative, however, is not 
a practical one because all of the FM 
frequency allocations in the area are 
gone, according to Horton. 

Additionally, if the station were 
moved lo another frequency, the 
broadcast would interfere on the new 
frequency, Horton added. 

Frank Rugani drove a shuttlecock 79 
feet 8'/; inches in ipsk ai San in^e 
California, on Febriiii\ 29 I9fi4 

Commencement. . . 

when you show the world you've reached a goal 

Order Your Cap and Gown Now 
from the College Bookstore 

WMM ^^^ Deadline is This Friday! 

Wllllamspon. Pi 


SGA plans 
Spring Event 

Bv Cind> Snook 
<H Iht sporiu.Hi Mafr 

Spring Event was among ilic 
lopics discussed at lasi week's Sludeni 
Govcrnmenl Association (SGA) 
meeting, held at the Earth Science 
Division at Allenwood. 

According 10 Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotli. student activities assistant. 
Spring Event will be held al the College 
April 8, 9. and 10. 

She added thai lolk singers will 
provide entertainment Tuesday. 
Wednesday, and Thursday over ihe 
lunch hour, as well as evening enter- 
tainment time. 

Tom Serabian will perform over 
ihe lunch hour Tuesday m front of 
Klump Academic Center, and in 
Klump cafeteria for an evening cof- 

Wednesday's lunch hour per- 
former will be Scott Galbraiih, in front 
of Klump. Wednesday evening. 
Wildfire and Harpo will perform in 
Bardo Gym. Thursday, Scolt 
Galbraiih will perform over the lunch 
hour at Earth Science, while the ^CES 
Frisbcc team will provide eniertain- 
ment during lunch lime al Klump. 

The frisbee team, which has 
played in national, leknised competi- 
tion, will also provide a Thursday 
e\ening demonstration clinic at 
Klump, Mrs. Fremioiti said. 

Mrs. Fremiotli added thai free 
food will be available at the lunch time 

The next SGA meeting will be 3:30 
p.m., March II. Room 132, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Financial aid 
office asks for 
aid applications 

Students who are applying for 
grants for nexl year should gel their ap- 
plications returned as soon as possible, 
said Ms. .lennie T. Bills, financial aid 

Students who want to participate 
in the work-study program should fill 
out and relurn the College's Financial 
Aid Application quickly. 

The forins can then be processed 
and the students informed of Ihe 
results before the end of the semester. 
Students must also fill out and mail Ihe 
ACT form to be eligible tor work- 

The deadline for the Basic Educa- 
tional Grant and Slate Grant applica- 
tion is May I for renewals, and Aug. I 
for first-time applicants. 

The college will hopefully be pro- 
viding some scholarships next year, 
said Ms. Bills. In order to be eligible 
for a scholarship and additional 
grams, students must complete and 
mail the ACT form as soon as possible. 

All financial aid forms are 
available in the Financial Aid Office. 
Also, Financial Aid will help fill out 
anv forms, said Ms. Bills. 

The Wildcat wrestling team enjoyed Iheir finest season finishing with a 
12-1 record. The squad downed Ihe Bucknell jayvee squad 22-14 (o close out 
the season. 

Landlords to be noted 

perceniagc of your security deposit? 

Does your landlord keep the 
property in a modern and habitable 

Does your landlord respect 
your right of privacy? 

Docs your landlord have a ge- 
nuine concern for the siudenls or is he 
just in it for the bucks? 

Has your landlord ever done 
anvlhing >ou considered lo be above 
and beyond the call of duty. And il so 

Do you have a great landlord? 
If so think about entering him rr her in 
the Best Landlord Conlesi which will 
be run by the Housing Committee. 

The conlesi will be three lo four 
weeks long, said Mr. Charles .1. Haas, 
director of housing. 

There will be boxes set up in- 
Klump Academic Center, Cillo's Col- 
lege Cornet, and Earth Science Divi- 
sion in which you can drop in your 
vote, said Haas. 

The entries will be judged by 
members of Ihe Housing Committee, 
said Haas. 

In making your decision think 
about the following criteria: 

Does your landlord act quickly 
on constructive criticisms concerning 
his properly? 

Docs your I andlord relurn a fair 

nets $321 
up to now 

By Luna Apker 
Of riit sfoi I K.H r siarr 

Tlie 55 participants who look pari 
in a volleyball marathon Feb. 22 and 
23 tentatively earned $321 according to 
Donna E. Flouseknecht. chairman ol 
the marathon. 

The full amount has not been 
determined yet since all the sponsor 
sheets have not been turned in. she 

Miss Houseknechl also stated thai 
all sponsor sheets and money must be 
turned in to her by Friday. 

The money will then be given to 
the Divine Providence Hospital to help 
support Ihe Renal Dialysis Unit. 

The star of the marathon, accor- 
ding to Rick .1. Burick, food sjrrvice 
secretary, was Roy A. Hicks, a graphic 
arls studeni. Hicks was sponsored at 
$2.15 per hour and played for 24 
luiurs. He earned a total of $51.60, 
Burick said. 


Why would you recommend 
your landlord to be recognized as the 
Landlord of the year? Give specific ex- 

The awards for the conlesi will 
be given al a student awards banquet 
spossored by the Sludeni Government 
Association, said Haas. 

Varsity tennis 
team forming 

A meeting to organize a Varsity 
tennis icam will be held Wednesday al 
4 p.m. in Ihe first floor classroom of 
the Bardo Gym, according to Harry C. 
Specht, assistant professor, physical 

Specht said the meeting is open 
lo any full-time students who are in- 
terested in trying out for the team. He 
added that there will be both men's and 
women's team's. 

Bloodmobile coming 

rhe Red Cross Bloodmobile will 
be in the College's Bardo Gymnasium 
from 9:45 a.m. lo 3:45 p.m., Wednes- 
day, March II and from 9:15 a.m. to 
3:15 p.m., Thursday, March 12, accor- 
ding 10 Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremioiti, stu- 
dent activities assistant. 

Any studeni interested in giving 
blood may do so by gelling in contact 
with Mrs. Fremiotli, in Room 136, 
Klump Academic Center, at Extension 

Also, any students who want lo 
help with cleanup or setup for the event 
should eel in contact with her, she add- 

Quinn Electric 
has low quote 
for signal units 

By Jan Daniel 


Quotes for the insiallation of the 
flashing warning devices have been 
received by the College, according to 
Dr. David M. Heiney, dean lor student 
and career developmenl. 

The contract has tentatively been 
awarded lo Quinn Electric Co.. of 
Williamsporl. who submitted the low 
quote of $3,425.00. 

The quote received from Koser 
Llectric. of South Williamsporl. was 
for $4,200.00, Dean Heiney added. 

According to Dean Heiney, the 
College will pay for the devices 
themselves, but the city will be respon- 
sible for maintenance' and eleclrical 
flosv for the devices. 

Dean Heiney said Quinn Electric 
seems "interested and anxious" to 
start the project, and it should be "a 
matter of days" after the purchase 
order is received by the contractor 
before the installation is begun. 

Actual installation should lake 
"from one to five days" for comple- 
tion. Dean Heiney added. 

According to Dean Heiney, one of 
the devices will be positioned in front 
of the Bardo Gym, near Ihe phone 
booths. The other device will be posi- 
lioned al the far end of the faculty 
parking lot on Hadley Street, which 
will nam motorists of students cross- 
ing to Unit 6. 

The work permit has already been 
submitted, and the purchase requisi- 
tion has been submitted lo the Pur- 
chasing Office, Dean Heiney said. 

According to John J. Grado, 
economic development administrator 
for Ihe city of Williamsporl, the two 
contractors were chosen because 
"They have done work for the city 
before and have the equipment which 
meets PennDot specifications for traf- 
fic signals." 

Grado said this is how requisitions 
for traffic signals are normally handled 
by the city, instead of the more formal 
method of asking for bids. 

Food service 
students plan 
Italian dinner 

Food service siudenls are otfering 
a hot spaghetti dinner tomorrow trom 
5 10 7 p.m. in the cafeteria of Klump 
Academic Center, according to Rick J. 
Burick, food service secretary. 

David J. Arnoldin is the chairman 
in charge of the meal, Burick added. 

The menu consists ol llalian toss- 
ed salad, zesiy spaghetti and meatballs, 
garlic bread, spumoni (llalian ice 
cream), and minted iced lea as a 

The cost of the meal will be $2.50 
per person. Tickets are available in 
Room 107. Klump Academic Center, 
or from any food service student. 
Burick said. 

Speaking of tickets. Mrs. Vis tan 
P. Moon said she was urging siudenls 
and staff to buv tickets earK . 



Television review 

From my des/f 

Politics and sports 
blended by ABC 

By Brian Rippey 

George Orwell's book ■■1984" came true on 
television, at least during the two weeks ttie 
Winter Olympics were telecast by ABS 

Millions of viewers across the country tuned 
Into the winter spectacle ttiat was supposed to 
concentrate on athletic performances Instead we 
were spoon-fed propaganda every now and llien. 
usually by Jim lulcKay 

McKay subtly mentioned the Iranian crisis 
and Soviet invasion of Afghanistan as Americans 
glued their eyes to their television sets But most 
of the political propaganda took place on the final 
day of the telecast 

The day of coverage began with the U S. 
hockey team winning the gold medal against 
Finland Alter the victory. President Carter called 
to congratulate coach Herb Brooks for his team's 
fine achievement 

While the President said he was keeping one 
eye on the hockey game and the other eye on Iran 
and economics. Brooks said he hoped this would 
prove we have a better way of living 

But that was only the beginning On the Sun- 
day night show we were entertained by flashbacks 
of what look place earlier 

Reviewing the opening cermonies, Jim 
McKay saw not a leam of athletes parading their 
flags as the games began, but the countries 
governments they were representing. 

As we saw the Canadians entering. McKay 
said the crowd applauded lor their approval of 
Canada freeing six Americans from Iran 

While Ihe Soviets marched in, McKay spoke 
of Ihe Soviet invasion of Afghanistan saying, 
"Despite Ihe situation in Afghanistan, the Soviets 
were applauded, probably for their competitive 

Thank heavens for announcers like Frank Gif' 
ford and Al Michaels who kept things In perspec 
five Also for the American people who were nol 
only supportive 01 their hockey leam. but express 
ed their appreciation lor three time gold medalisl 
Irina Rodnlna of the Soviet Union 

MInMorial: Only love within the family 
makes a house a home Without it, the 
house remains an address. 

A helping hand 

Members of the SPOTLIGHT staff would like 
to congratulate everyone involved in the volleyball 
maralhon held on Feb 22 and 23. for their fine 

In the 24 hour marathon 70 to 75 people 
played volleyball to help raise money for the Renal 
Dialysis Unit at Devlne Providence Hospital 

The marathon was sponsored by Ihe Food 
and Hospitality students in cooperation with Gam- 
ma Epsilon Tau 

Marathons such as this one and blood dona- 
tions help show that the students of the 
Willlamsport Area Community College are willing 
to help people 

Once again, congratulations to those involved 
in this fund raising activity 

Young hockey team 
excites the country 

By Larry Steele 


I would like to |0in the crowd and congratulate 
the gold medal-winnmg United States hockey 
team Never have I been so excited about the out- 
come of a hockey game 

I was thoroughly impressed with Ihe way the 
young players handled themselves against more 
experienced players The leam played ag- 
gressively, and certainly surprised more than just 
the teams it played 

I thought the final game against Finland would 
be anti-climalic after the stunning victory over 
Russia, but It possibly was just as outstanding 
When the American team came from behind to 
win the gold medal. I felt a sense of pride in this 
leam I had never heard of before the Olympics 

Once again, hats off to the hockey leam and 
to all those who try to accomplish a goal 
Music review 

Man How songs 
have meaning 

By Brian Rippey 


Barry Manilow may no longer be writing the 
songs, but he still makes Ihe whole world sing with 
tils "One Voice" album. 

The LP begins with the only song Manilow 
wrote. "One Voice " He blends his voice as if up 
to 40 different parts are sung at once - all by 

Also included on the LP are his big hits 
"Ships" and "When I Wanted You" Both songs 
bring out Manilow's inspirational voice quality that 
has made him so popular 

But the thing that makes the album so easy to 
listen to is the overall quality ol all the songs 
Song after song has new and different meanings 
that the listener can easily relate to. 

The most touching song is "Where Are They 
Now". In this song. Manilow has nothing to do but 
think of friends that were lost "somewhere 
behind" The song portrays how life comes bet- 
ween all of us 

After hearing rock lor hours on end. Manilow 
brings a well needed change of pace to the mind 
Listen to this album and you'll see. this one's lor 


First Place Award Winner 
The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 

The SPOTLIGHT is published 
weekly throughoul the academic year, 
except tof college vacations by jour- 
nalism and other mteresled students 
Office Room 7 Klump Academic 
Center Telephone (717) 

326-3761 Extension 221 

THE STAFF; Managing Editor. Jamce L Daniel Fea 
and Editorial Page Editor, John F Zeiewicz Sports Editor 
Mollie S Zeiewicz Chief Photographer. Timothy A Toth 
Advertising Representative and Senior Staff Reporter. Gai 
M Thompson Staff Artists. Gerald J Rexer and Michael T 
LeKites Reporters. Jacqueline J Cardene Lana M Apker 
Robert J Allen. John L Rickert Brian M Rippey Leslie M 
Rogers. Trudy M Shively Cindv M Snook Larry G Steele 
and Robert E Thomas Faculty Advisor. Anthony N Cillo 
Production team this issue; 

Jan L. Daniel, supervisor 

John F. Zetewlcz. compositor 

Jacqueline J, Cardene. copy control 

Lana Apker. Jack L, Rickert, and Trudy M. Shively 

''Sports in Film" 
series continues 

The film "RoIIerball". starring 
James Caan, will be shown at 2 p.m., 
Thursday. March 6. in Klump 
Auditorium. This will be the Ihird film 
in the "Sports in Film" series spon- 
sored by the Division of Communica- 
tions. Humanities, and Social Sciences. 

"RoIIerball" illustrates the 
futuristic idea of sports being 
substituted for war. 

Fountains installed 

Installation of water fountains for 
the handicapped has been completed in 
Klump Academic Center, according to 
Raymond C,. Lowe, physical plant 

The new fountains adjoin the ex- 
sisting ones, but are a different height 
and extend farther from the wall, ex- 
plained Lowe. This enables a student 
to manuever a wheelchair underneath. 
he added. 

Dental hygienists 
meet to plan projects 

The student American Dental 
Hygienists Association of the College 
(SADHA) held a meeting on Tuesday, 
Feb. 26. according to Mrs. Davie J. 
Nestarick, dental hygiene instructor. 

The students are planning a table 
clinic for the State Dental Hygiene 
Meeting to be held in Pittsburgh. May 
10 through 13. First-year students will 
participate in Open House on March 
23 with demonstrations and tours of 
the dental clinic. 

c& c 


247 Campbell St. 


Center of Life 

Da»id G. Wascher 

1905 Mill Lane 

Willlamsport, Pa. 

Phone (717) 326-3393 

By Appoirttmert Only 

We Buy and Sell 


329 Hepburn St 
Willlamsport. Pa 322 4451 
Open at 11 00 a m daily 

Gifts Jewelry Euphoric Devices 

World of Work 

Listings for World of Work are provided by Frank J. Bowes, director. 
College Placement office. Inquiries about these listings should be directed to 
that office. e3„„ Emplovmenl 

Secretarial (Legal) - William Askey. 35 West Third St.. Williamsporl, 
Pa. 17701. 

T.V. Repairman ~ Michaels & Sons, Muncy. Pa., Apply Jim Michaels, 

Electrical Supervisors — Thorough knowledge of NEC and OSHA re- 
quirements needed. Apply Box X-31, Sun Gazette. Wiliiamsporl, Pa. 17701. 

Sales Personnel -- New and used automobiles in Ford and Mercury line. 
Apply at Murry Motor Co., Muncy. Pa. or call 546-2222 or 323-4901, ask for 
Ray IJrown. 

Branch Manager (Banking) -- Applicant must be presently working in a 
commercial bank with at least two years experience as a branch manager. Ap- 
ply with resume to Charles Snyder, P. O. Box 1165. State College, Pa., 16801. 

Manager Trainee ~ General Nutrition Cenler> Lycoming Mall, Muncy. 

Aviation Maintenance - Trainees needed. Call loll-free 800-692-7800, 9 
a.m. to 1 p.m. daily. 

Food Service - Trainee wanted. Call toll-free 800-692-7800, 9 a.m. to 1 
p.m. daily. 

Gradall Operator - Work for highway contractor. Reply to Hepco Con- 
struction, P. O. Box 275, Selingsgrove, Pa. 17870 or call 374-0381. 

Truck Drivers - Drive semi-trailer and straight trucks. Apply in person 
with personal photo to Hoffman Seed and Grain Co., Market and High 
Streets, Muncy, Pa. 

' Computer Operator ~ Work on IBM System 32. Apply Penn Garment 
Co., 2000 Mill Lane, Williamsporl, Pa. 

Part-time Jobs 

Waiters and Waitresses -- Service banquets at Genetti Lycoming Hotel. 
Also buspersons hosts and hostess needed. Apply front desk. 

Housekeeper - Only persons with need for future permanent employment 
need apply. Apply Leader Nursing Center South, 323-3758. 

Babysitter - 2 '/2 -year-old boy in Faxon area. Phone 322-3750 after 5:30 

LPN's - Part-time or full-time position. Broad Acres Nursing Home, 
R.D. 3. Wellsboro, Pa., call 717-724-3913. 

Babysitter -- Late afternoon, early evening. Montoursville- 
Loyalsockville. Phone 435-0507. 

Babysitter — Needed in home a few hours each morning. Maple Avenue, 
Cochran School area. Phone 326-2979 after noon. 

Musician -- Keyboards for forming band. Must sing and own equipment. 
Call Rick at 326-4455. 

Babysitter - Seeking mature responsible person for employment in 
wholesome environment with infant and 3-year-old. References required, call 

T.V. Repairman — Michaels & Sons, Inc., Muncy, Pa. Hours flexible. 
On-Campus Recruiting 

Today ~ Quaker Casting Co., Lebanon Pa. will recruit machinist general 
and toolmakers. 

Tomorrow — Smith-Corona, Cortland, N.Y. wilt recruit toolmakers, 
machinist general, electrical constructions, and electrical technicians. 

Wednesday — GTE Sylvania, Emporium, Pa. will recruit mechanical and 
engineering draftsmen. 

Monday, March 10 - Gulf States, Houston, Texas will recruit electrical 

Tuesday, March 11 - Envirotech Corp., Harrisburg, will recruit architec- 
tural, engineering, and mechanical draftsmen and electronic technicians. 
Employees must travel 75 percent of time. 

Wednesday, March 12 -McCrory Stores, York, will recruit business 
manager trainees. 

Thursday, March 13 - EDS, Camp Hill, Pa., will recruit computer pro- 
grammers and operators. 

Friday, March 14 - PP&L, Allentown, will recruit machinists and 
plumbers for maintenance work. Must live in Sunbury or Williamsporl area. 


Ph. 326-4197 or 368-2284 1301 High St. Wmspt.,Pa.17701 (!0®l?88O 



322 9010 I 

536 W. Third St 
Williamsport, Pa 


Open 11 to 9 Daily , /:^:^<y>>:<<:>>>. Closed Sunday 




Klump Academic Center 
7:30 p.m. 

Admission: $1.00 





Now he has only one thit)g to Uw foi, 

and when he goes out to get it, 

yooll stand up and cheer. 


Samuei I Arkod preienls A LAWfttNCE GORDON PROOUCIION 




Eieculive Producer UWRtNCE GORDON Produced by NORMAN I HERMAN 

Oirecled by JOHN FlfNN Scetnolar 6, PAUl SCHRADERand HEfWOOD COULD 

SlotybyPAULSCHRADEfi Music by BARRY OeVORiON A TBC f ilm 

Color b( DELUXE'- 
Color prints byMOVIE LAB 


Major Charles Rane went to Vietnam., 
and came home to war. 

Next week: '*Big Wednesday" 
Admission: $1.00 

MM! I I K.H r 



WACC/WTI alumni, 7 p.m., lonight. Room 207. Kliimp Academic 

Interclub Council, 3:30 p.m., tomorrow. Room 132 Klump Academic 

Advisory council, 3 p.m., Wednesday. Room 207. Klump Academic 
Center. Budget for next year will be passed out. 
The Benny Hester Band. S p.m., Wednesday, in Bardo Clym. Free to 
Students with I.D. 

Young Women's Christian Asociaiion. 7 ui « p.m.. Thursday. Free to 
first 20 students with I.D. 

IM Vnllevhall 
Women's, tonight, 6:30 p.m. 
Men's, tomorrow, 8:30 p.m. 
Co-ed, tonight, 7:.30 p.m. 

Bowling, Thursday, 4 in Ihc Youu).' Men's Christian Associalion. 

The longest reign as a world cham- 
pion is 27 years hy Ihc Basque lenni' 
player. Picrn- I idih.islcr 

The Golden Dragon Judo Clubs 

• Adult Judo Classes classes Start First Week of Eacti Month 

• Local Toutnamenis ^J^MK;- -.-„-- --^^P_^ 
' Cettlfisd Belt RanK ^^^rr7«,:VrrT?;TTr^^^ 


Boys & Gills Judo Classes ^ ihe Golden Oiaeon ludo ciubs ^ 

Self Defense/ Ju Jitsu Bfhis Coupon Good for One Free LessonH 
^ at Williamsport, Lock (Haven, g 
g or Milton YMCA's 5 



■/ >.T l/ii'v /i(i(j//> (!„/ .V(ro*'.v m. 

For the real beer lover. 

Home Service beverage Co. 

Fittti Avenue 



Wildcats finish 
with 12-1 r 

B> Brian Rippes 
III ihr spoil K.lll Slulf 

The Wildcat wresilmg squad com- 
plcied their best season ever wiih a 
come-lrom-bchind 22-14 siclory oscr 
Ihc University of Bucknell iayscc 
squad. The triumph gave the squad a 
final record of 12-1. 

David T. Olver (5-3). sparked a 
Wildcat rally witha6-l decisional 158. 
The decision sliced the Bison lead to 

Anthony A. Tcssitore 111-2). 
scored a 17-4 superior decision at 167 
to pull the Wildcats within one point. 

A forfeit at 177 gave the Wildcat'- 
ihcir first lead of the evening, 19-14. 

Unbeaten Thomas H. Husici 
(ll-D). clinched the victory wiih a 6-1 
decision at 190. 

The match was started at 
heavyweight due lo an agreement bei- 
wecn boih coaches. Dennis L. Wise 
(5-6), was defeated 6-1 to begin the 
dual meet. 

Terry I.. Schwab (9-1), evened the 
score at three with a 10-4 decision al 
118. Schwab dominated the bout from 
his feet scoring four takedowns lo 
garner eight of his ten points. 

The Wildcats dropped the next 
three bouts. David C. Dinger (7-2), 
was defeaicd 8-6. Bruce A. Rigard 
(10-3). was downed 8-2, and Michael 
1:. Maneval (6-4), dropped a wild 14-10 

EricS. Haser(ll-2-n, fought to a 
10-10 tie. Haser battled back Irom a 
5-1) dclicii to take a 9-8 lead, but was 
lorccd to settle lor a draw in ihe 1*^0 
pound bout. 


Ihc 12 winv marked the lirsi iinie 
the Wildcat •. ended with II) or more 
victories in a season. The one deleat 
was also a new low. 

Coach Max G. Wasson's career 
record at the College now stands at 84 
wiuK. 33 losses, and 2 iicv In II 
seastnis. Wasson has led his Nqtiad to 
seven conference championstiips. 

Others who wrestled during the 
season were Terrance C. Rosini (7-2), 
Alan Kifolo (3-5), Lance Emick (1-10), 
Donald H. Milne (2-0), Michael H. 
Flinko (1-2). .lames B. Weinhoffer 
(0-1). Leo P. Prcvsick (1-0). and Scott 
A. Miller (0-1). 




7 a.m. 

Restaurant/Snack Bar 







2 Egg-on-Muffins 


Reg 55c e; 

SAVE 15c^ 

CiIlo\s Special Service: ahead for take-out orders . 

iinii we'll have the order readv for you li> 


Across from Klump 
Open fm Breakfasl. ..7 a.m. 
Hreakfasi served 'HI lll:.W a.m. 




Date: Feb. 25 to March 7 
Time: 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
Place: College BOOKSTORE 



Wllllamsport, P«. 

Some members 
express opposition 

Opposition to the proposed ad- 
ministrative reorganization plan was 
voiced at the Board of Trustees 
meeting iasi Monday evening. 

The major complaint with the 
plan is the proposed combination ol 
the secondary and post-secondary pro- 

Executive Council Member Gene 
Smith, representing Williamsport 
School District, said the proposal 
would "phase out" the secondary pro- 
gram, and cause it to "lose its 

Smith was concerned about the 
proposed elimination of the position 
for dean of secondary vocational pro- 
grams, thereby lessening the control 
that a dean would have over the pro- 

The dean position would be 
replaced by a secondary vocational ad- 
ministrator who would deal only with 
secondary programs and report direct- 
ly to a vice-president of educational af- 
faii^. according to Dr. Wiltram H. Fcd- 
dersen, college president. 

Smith added that "a number" of 
other school districts are also opposed 
to the elimination of the dean position 
and the combination of the secondary 
and post-secondary programs. 

In response to the opposition. Dr. 
Feddersen said there was "no intention 
to weaken any programs." 

Rather, he said, the new 
reorganizational plan would 
"strengthen both programs", correc- 
ting a "lack of cooperation and shar- 
ing of equipment." 

Dr. leddersen added that the pur- 
pose of the plan is "to build upon 
strength already there" and "improve 

Trustee Dr. John H. Bone, also 
said the reorganizational plan was 
"not a grand plot" to put down the 
secondary program. 

As a result of the Board meeting, 
Dr. Feddersen said that the current 
proposed reorganizational plan will be 
refined to resolve the questionable 
matter, or a new plan may be drawn 

Student nurses club 
visits nursing home 

The Student Nurses of WACC 
(SNOW) were to have sponsored a tea 
at the Leader South Nursing Home 
from 2 to 4 p.m. yesterday, March 9. 

The students provided homemade 
cookies, coffee, and tea for the 
residents. The students entertained the 
residents by singing hymns' 

Proof selections due 

Proofs for the selection of the 
photo to appear in the yearbook have 
not been handed in by about 100 
students, said Ms. Kathyrn Marcello, 
yearbook advisor. 

Although the deadline is passed, 
Ms. Marcello said, proofs will still be 
accepted until the end of this week. 
Anyone who does not turn in their 
choice will have their photo selected by 
the yearbook staff, she added. 

The Benny Hcstnr Band performed numerous musical numbers last 
Wednesday rvcninK at (he Bardo ilym before an auidence consislins of around 

Alpha OmeKa Kellowship, in enopcralion with Celebralinn Ministries of 
Sunbury, sponsored this ennlempury Christian musical group. 

The sroup was well received by Ihe crowd, and after the concert was over. 
Benny and his hand brought their act to the crowd by tall<ing to any member 
of Ihe auidence who wished to talk lo them. 

The Benny Hestor Band played from around 8 lo 10 p.m., students with 
ID were allowed entry into the concert free. 

Guitar duo to play Thursday in Klump: Aaron and Joel Marcus will perform 
from 7 lo 10 p.m. Thursday, in the Klump Academic Center TV Lounge lor 
the student activities coffeehouse, according lo Mrs. ,lo Ann R. Kremiotli. 
The two classical jazz guitarists have been playing together for two and a half 
years. They have performed al 19 colleges in Ihe East, Mrs. Fremiotii said. 
The duo sings their own songs that >ar> from ballads to love songs. 

Raffle tickets ready 
for the Varstiy Club 

All Varsity Club members arc ask- 
ed to pick up their raffle tickets as soon 
as possible, according to Donna L. 
Elsasser, president of the club. 

Members can gel tickets Irom 
Donna R. Miller or Harold C. Spccht. 
physical education mslruclors, she 

The rattle drawing is March 19, 
she added. 

Red Cross 
here again 

Dr. David M. Heiney, dean for 
student and career development has 
recommended thai students repay the 
Red Cross for all the services they have 
offered by giving blood this week when 
Ihe Bloodmobile comes to the College. 
The bloodmobile will be here tomor- 
row and Wednesday. 

According to Dr. Heiney, the Red 
Cross has helped many of the college's 
students by means of financial 
assistance and other forms of 
assistance when our students have been 
under severe difficulties. 

Dr. Heiney staled, that one of the 
ways in which the Red Cross has 
helped our sudent is by means of finan- 
cial assistance to (hose students who 
were let I homeless due to the fire which 
destroyed pari of Center City approx- 
imately two months ago. 

Dr. Heiney pointed out that over 
ihc last two years several fires in stu- 
dent residences have resulted in over 50 
students receiving several thousands of 
dollars in Red Cross assistance. 

Dr. Heiney added, students in- 
volved in .the fire received money for 
food, clothing, and temporary housing 
from the Red Cross after the disaster. 
He added thai many students have 
participated in, and benefitted from, 
free Red Cross courses in safety, and 
first aid which have been offered at the 

Lucasi talks 
to class on 
city issues 

Mayor Stephen J. Lucasi spoke 
about city hall, lobbying, and business 
(rouhfes In ;i College government class 
9 a.m.. Friday. Feb. 29. Dr. Daniel J. 
Doyle is instructor of the class. 

Lucasi was formerly a member of 
city council. He was also the head of 
the Center City Association, a 
downtown business group. 

Lucasi talked about the controver- 
sy over city hall. It is a 95 year old 
building that should be demolished, he 
said. A commercial complex would 
then be built on the site, said Lucasi.Ci- 
ty council voted down this proposal 
and decided to preserve the building. 
According to Lucasi, $700,000 in t 
grants would have to be obtained for a 
developer to preserve the building. j 
Lucasi mentioned that a super- i 
market had been interested in the site. \ 
This would have generated new taxes. 

"Do we save the building and ' 
pump the money into it. or tear it down ! 
and pump the money out of It?" he I 

Lucasi said that one of the main | 
reasons city council voted to preserve 
city hall was a public meeting which al- j 
traded about 100 people. Most of 
these people were for preservation, he 
said. This influenced city council to 
make their decision, said Lucasi. He 
used this as an example of how lobby- 
ing influences government. He pointed 
out that there are good and bad points 
to that. 

Lucasi also spoke, about how the 
Lycoming Mall has affected business in 
Williamsport. He talked about the 
problem of attracting people to the 
business in town. He mentioned that 
he is pursuing the idea of building an 
mside mini-man in the area downtown 
that was devastated by the fire. 

Lucasi also talked about the ad- 
vantages of a partial volunteer fire ' 
company and the possibility of "farm- 
ing out" the ambulance service to 
private services. 

SI>(>T1 K'lHT 

cli II). Kill 

Whaddya' Say. 

Interviews and photos by Larry G. 


Are you satisfied with the educa- 
tion you're getting at the Col- 

Teny L Corbin. eiedncai 
conslruction of Danville "Yeh. I 
guess " 

Rictiara A Zetby. etecfncai 
consifuciion. of fienovo Yes I 
itiink It's prei'Y Qooa " 


Paul J Syndei 3"3. e'ecfncai 
construction ol Bufler "I feel I'm 
qelUnq fiiofp than I expw'ed I 

t/gurea / woufd only get into, my 
field tjui I'm also geiimg inio other 


ticniir}^ electrical 
ruction, of Ptiiilipsbutgh, 
"So lar. yes " 

Dwigfii C Iviattin. electnc 
construction, ot Avis 'Yes I thu 
itie opportunities tiere are reai 
good I itrnk there should Pe mo 
entertainment, like dances 


First Place Award Winner 
The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 

The SPOTLIGHT is published 
weekly throughout the academic year, 
except to( college vacations by jour- 
nalism and other interested students 
Ollice Room 7 , Klump Academic 
Center Telephone (717) 

326-3761, Extension 221 

THE STAFF: Managing EdHor, Janice L Daniel Features 
and EdUorlal Page Editor, John F Zelewicz Sports Editor. 

Mollie S Zelewicz Chief Photographer. Timolhy A Toth. 

Advertising Representative and Senior Slatt Reporter, Gail 

M Thompson StafI Artists, Gerald J Rexer and Michael T 

Lekites. Reporters. Jacqueline J Cardene, Lana M Apker, 

Robert J Allen. John L RicKert Brian M Rippey Leslie M 

Rogers, Trudy M Shively. Cindy M Snook Larry G Steele, 

and Robert E Thomas Faculty Advisor, Anthony N Cillo 

Production team this Issue: 

Jotin F. Zelewicz, supervisor 

Jacqueline J. Cardene. compositor 

Mollie Zelewicz, copy control 

Brian M. Rippey, Cindy M. Snook, and Robert E Thomas. 

World of Work 

Lislmiis for World of Work are provided by Frank J. Bowes, director. 
Collene PIdcemenI office. Inquiries about these listings should be directed to 
that office. 

Caretr Employmenl 

Management Training -Communily branch manager with experience. 
Send resume to Recruiting Human Resources, First National Bank of Pa., 717 
State St., Erie, Pa. 16566. 

Machinist-Thompson Equipment Machine Co.. Box 1946, Route 5, 
York, Pa. 17405. Apply Ralph Bucklen. Call 717-764-1 1 15. 

Accounting and Managemeni-ACF, Second and Arch Streets, Milton. 
Pa 17847. Apply Mike Roberts, personnel supervisor. Call 717-742-7601. 

Operations Manager -Kentucky Fried Chicken. Apply in person, 1322 
West Fourth St., Williamsport. 

Management Trainee-F. W. Woolworth, 840 Lycoming Mall. Muncy, 
Pa. 17756. 

Draftsmen, Tool Design-lngersoll Rand, Philipsburg, N. J. 08865. App- 
ly personnel officer. 

Welding Supervisor, Machine Shop Supervisors, and Tool Designer~S- 
H-S of Easton, 400 Northampton St., Suite 409, Easton. Pa. 18042. Send 
resumes c/o Ron Barry. 

Part-lime Jobs 

Secretary-Three mornings per week in real estate office. Knowledge of 
shorthand helpful. Phone 326-2848. 

Babysitter-Weekends and evenings. Phone 322-5004 after 7:30 p.m. 

Housekeeper-Live-in housekeeper wanted. Call 717-673-3239 in the 

Kentucky Fried Chicken-Day and night shift hours. Apply in person, 
1322 West Fourth St. 

Dishwaher-Machine operator and utility person needed for kitchen 
work. Apply in person only from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday thru Friday at the 
Ramada Inn. 

Autobody Repairman-Applicant must own tools and have a minimum of 
three years experience, preferably with used car preparation and recondition- 
ing. Flexible hours, nights and weekends. Call 322-4306 after 4 p.m. 

Housekeeper. -Four or five days a week. Apply in person at the Colonial 
Motor Lodge, 1539 East Third St., Williamsport between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. 

Babysitter-Two or three nights a week. Phone 435-0817. 

Waitresses or waiters-Work in new Italian restaurant-Two boys from Ita- 
ly. Apply in person at 1733 East Third St.. Williamsport. 

Medical Attendant-$3.35 per hour first three months and $3.50 
therealler plus 22 cent weekend dltferential. Applicant must be neat, free 
weekends, and willing to learn. Job requires close work with patients and 
physicians. Apply Williamsport Hospital, personnel office, with complete ap- 

On-Campus Recruiting 

Today-Representative of Gulf States, Freeport, Texas will interview for 
' electrical constructor. 

Tomorrow-Representative of Envirotech, Lebanon, Pa., will interview 
for architectural, engineering and mechanical draftsmen and electronic 

Wednesday-Representative of McCrory Stores, York, Pa., will interview 
for computer programmers and management trainees. 

Thursday-Representative of EDS, Camp Hill. Pa. will interview for com- 
puter systems operators. 

Friday--Representative of PP&L. Allentown. Pa. will interview for 
maintenance personnel in Sunbury and Williamsport areas. Interviews will in- 
clude machinists, welders, and plumbers. Interviewees must sign up at place- 
ment office. Room 209, Klump Academic Center. 

Monday, March 1 7-Representative of Corning Glass, Corning, N. V. will 
interview for engineering and mechanical draftsmen. 

Tuesday, March 18— Representative of Tennessee Gas Pipe Line, Ham- 
burg, N.Y. will interview for personnel with FCC license. Interviews restricted 
to electrical technicians, electrical constructors and electronic personnel. 

Wednesday. -March 19— Representative of EL Fab, Bennett, Texas, will 
interview for machinists general and tool makers. 

Wednesday, March 19-United Republic representative will interview for 
insurance representatives. 

Thursday, March 20— Representative of Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. 
will interview for business managers and accountants. 

Friday, March 21-Representative of Newport News. Newport. Va. will 
interview for mechanical and engineering draftsmen and electrical technicians. 


The deadline for ordering caps 
and gowns for May Commence- 
menl has been extended to... 

This Friday 

Place orders today at the Bookslore! 

PBL Chapter 

Phi Beta Lambda and its slate and 
local advisor Paul W. Goldfeder, have 
been recognized by a nationally cir- 
culated quarterly, LEADER. 

In a regular feature in which 
selected outstanding PBL chapters are 
mentioned, the College's PBL chapter 
was cited for their float award in the 
Mummer's parade last October. Out 
of 400 national chapters, only ten or so 
are recognized in each quarterly. 

Also in the same issue of 
LEADER was a letter from Goldfeder 
to the editor. 

LEADER has a national circula- 
tion of 400.000. 

Student government 
will meet tomorrow 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA) will meet tomorrow at 3:30 
p.m., Room 132 Klump Academic 

According to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, student activities assistant, 
SGA members will have their yearbook 
picture taken at this meeting. She add- 
ed that the visits to several curriculums 
by the SGA have been very successful. 

to supervise 
fund raising 

The Board of Trustees has ap- 
proved a motion lo hire the Communi- 
ty Counseling Service, a private fund 
raising organization which will super- 
vise a capital campaign lo finance the 
Stage Two building program. 

According to Dr. William H. Fed- 
dersen, college president. Stage Two 
will cost $6.2 to $6.5 million for the 
complete, long-range plan. 

The campaign would raise $1.7 
million as its goal. This would match 
funds from the state, school districts, 
various grants, and the capital service 
fee lo finance Stage Two, Dr. Fed- 
dersen said. 

A "Planning and Directing Com- 
mittee", consisting of 15 business, in- 
dustrial, and tmancial leaders trom the 
area, will be formed later this month, 
he said. 

The committee will organize and 
then eventually conduct the campaign, 
Dr. Feddersen added. 

Dr. Feddersen said the option to 
discontinue the service, which costs 
$7,000 a month, can be made at the 
end of each month. 

Center of Life 

David G.Wascher 

1905 Mill Une 

Williamsport, Pa. 

Phone (717) 326-3393 

V Appointment Only 

Cife c 


247 Campbell St. 


7 a.m. 


__ •^4 p.m 


Restaurant/Snack Bar 

2 Eg 

I . 



2 Egg-on-Muffins 


Reg 55c each 

SAVE 15c 




Cillo *j Special Service: ahead for take-out orders 

and we'll have the order ready for you to 

pickup! **^-fc m^^m 


Across from Klump 
Open for Breakfast... 7 a.m. 
Breakfast served 'til 10:30 a.m. 

Grit editor to talk 
at 'Your Own Bag' 

Alvin Elmer, associate editor of 
the national edition of Grit, will speak 
at ttie next session of "Your Own 
Bag", the luncheon-lecture series, to 
be held in Room 405, Klump Academic 
Center, at noon, Friday, March 14, ac- 
cording to Dr. Richard M. Sweeney. 

Elmer will talk about his job as 
associate national editor, and the dif- 
ference between the Grit and other 

Elmer was formerly city editor of 
Grit and then state editor. He has been 
with the Grit for 15 years. 

All students are invited to bring a 
lunch and attend the lecture, said Dr. 

Artists hold meeting 

Artists Unlimited held a meeting 
last Tuesday to elect new officers for 
the Fall semester starting in August of 
this year. The meeting was attended by 
.two first year students, according to 
Gerald J. Rexer, club president 

The main subjects discussd in the 
meeting were a trip lo New York Cily 
Monday, March 31, and a talk to be 
given by a professional illustrator for 
the benefit of Art students on Tuesday, 
March 1 1 . 

Anyone interested in going to New 
York City should get in contact with 

The odds for an exact duplication of 
a fingerprint are about 64,000,000,000 
to 1. 

We Buy and Sell 


J29 Hepburn St.. 
Williamsport, Pa 322-4451 
Open at 11.00 am daily 
GiftsJewelry-Euphoric Device 




Monday (tonight) 

Around (he World 

Italian Wedding Soup 

Beef Rouladin 

Chaniilly Polalnes 

Tos-sed Green Salad 

Russian Black Bread 

Fresh Si ra wherry Filled Scones 

Coffee-Tea- lied Tea 


All-S(ar Special 

Cream Broccoli Soup 

Yankee Pot Roast 

H hipped Pnf aloes 

Vegetables Jardiniere 

Confetti Slaw 

Cniuy Rolls 

H hipped Cream Swans 

(ol fee-Tea-- Iced Tea 

S('()Tir(.HT Page 5 




Since the "weather's been good to 
us", there's been "considerable pro- 
gress" and the Stage 1-Phase 1 building 
construction program is now 33 per- 
cent complete, according to James O. 
Tule, dean of secondary vocational 
programs and executive assistant to the 
president . 

Dean Tule, and Donald Sullivan, 
an engineer representing Ewing-Cole 
Architects, gave a brief update of the 
construction program and explained 
various changes to be made in the 

The cost of the changes were 
allowed for in a contingency fund of 
$132,000, Sullivan said. 

Four changes were discussed and 
then voted upon by the Board of 
Trustees at the March meeting. 

Sullivan added that the welding 
facility will be completed and "turned 
over" to the College well before the 
projected time. 

WACC Women has 
"good turn out" 

The WACC Women's 
Organization meeting held at the 
YWCA was a "success," according to 
Jan M. Newton, president. She said 
the organization had a "good turn 

BOWL $.50 

per game during open bowling hours 

10 a m ^to 5 pm daily Evenings twI-W-Th. 
e m -o II l-r aal Sun 1 n m 10 U p m 


Land of Oz 

14 W. Willow Street 

Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

(717) 322-6712 

Waterbeds . Jewelry . Novelties 

Ph. 326-4197 or 368-2284 1301 High St. Wm8p«.,Pa.17701 



The Golden Dragon 

• Adulf Judo Classes classes Start First 

• Local Tournaments ^^W 
> Certified Belt Rank ^^ -„,- rnrr i ccCAM 


' Boys & Girls Judo Classes ^ Ilie Golden Dragon ludo Clubs V 

• Self-Defense/Ju Jitsu Brhis Coupon Good for One Free LessoiM 
Classes ^ gt Williamsport, Lock Haven, g 

368-3295 $ °^ wmon ymca s 5 



■Rolling Thunder". 7:30 lonighr. Klump Academic Cenler Auditorium. 



Bloodmobile, 9:45 a.m. lo .3:45 p.m.. Tomorrow. Bardo Gym. 
Bloodmobile, 9:15 a.m. lo 3:15 p.m. Wednesday, Bardo Gym. 

Student GovernmenI Association, 4 p.m. Tomorrow, Room 132, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Dance, 8 p.m. lo niidnijjhi Wednesday, Lair, free to blood donors. 

Practical Nursing, Class 33. CommenccincnI. Iriday. 

Mid-term grades 
sent out this week 

Mid-term grade reports will be 
sent this week. Students who are mail- 
ing unsatisfactory grades (D or F) in 
any course at this lime, will be notified 
by mail, according to Kathryn M. 
Marcello, director of student records. 

Any student receiving a notice 
should consult with their advisor and 
their instructors in an efforl to improve 
the grades, according to the Director. 

Students with .satisfactory grades 
will not be notified at this time, she 

SGA sponsors 
dance Wednesday 

A dance sponsored by the Student 
GovernmenI Association will be held in 
the Lair from 8 p.m. to midnight 
Wednesday, according to Mrs. Jo Ann 
R. Fremiolli, student acuviiics assib- 

Trustees list 

Two instructors--John Kroboth, 
instructor in automotive mechanics, 
and Mark V. C'happel, instructor of 
carpentry in secondary vocational pro- 
grams, will be issued retrenchment 
notices effective the end of the current 
school year. 

A projected drop in student 
enrollment in the secondary 
automotive program was the reason 
for Kroboth's retrenchment. 

A lack of student enrollment, 
fmancial considerations, ad progam 
curtailment were cited as reasons for 
Chappel's retrenchment. 

Instructors who will not be ap- 
pointed lo teach next year are Harvey 
J. Penninglon, instructor of 
psychology, and Donald Lemkuhl, in- 


I elec 

Do you need help writing a paper? Call 
Sara 322-2112 or 323-6077. Iadi/t| 


"Sure, juin our study aroup. iiv'rc iliniia a lus/orr. 

For the real beer lover 

Home Service Beverage Co. 

Fifth Avenue 



WACC Cinema Club presents... 

Klump Academic Center 

7:30 p.m. 

Admission: $1.00 





Now he has only otte thing to live tar, 

and when he goes out to get it, 

you'll stand up and cheer. 






Eiecuhve Produce! LAWRENCE CORDON PtoducedbrNOftMANl HERMAN 



, , '°'.".'","™:!, I'D I RESTRICTED «^ I 

Major Charles Rane went lo yielruim 

and came home to war. 

Next week: "Big Wednesday" 
Admission: $1.00 

THIS is Spring!? 

Thursday is ihc tirsi day of Spring -• ai least, 
that's what the calendar reports. 

But Mother Nature, having a last fling ap- 
parently, threw on a new white outfit at the end of 
last week... Maybe setting a fashion trend of 

Her tling at whimsy resulted in the College 
begin shut down at 3 o'clock last Thursday with 
doubts about opening on Friday morning. 

Monday. March 17, 1980 

Vol. 15, No. 22 





Willlamsporl. Pa. 

4 Pages 

going on 


i exceeds goal 
in visit here 

Varsity Club 
raffle March 19 

The Varsity Club is accepting 
donations of fifty cents each for raffle 
tickets, according to Harry C. Specht. 
assistant professor of physical educa- 
tion. The raffle is being held to raise 
money for "the purchase of varsity 
awards," Specht said. 

The drawing will be Wednesday, 
March 19. Tickets are available from 
Varsity Club members, who may be 
contacted through a physical education 
instructor, Specht said. 

First prize is a $30 gift certificate 
from Jon's Sports Specialists. Second 
prize is a $20 gift certificate from 
Wilson's. Third prize is a $10 gift cer- 
tificate from Stereo House. 

Circle K plans 
visit to elderly 

The next Circle K meeting will be 
at 3:30 p.m., this Thursday in the 
Klump Academic Center cafeteria, ac- 
cording to Krisly L. Wright, club presi- 

Plans for visiting a home for the 
elderly will be discussed at the meeting, 
she said. 

Several members of the College 
Circle K had planned to attend a Circle 
K convention March 14. 15. and 16, 
Miss Wright added. The convention 
was to be held at Harrisburg. 

WWAS vs. WMPT Interclub Council 
to sponsor banquet 

A basketball game between the 
Wizards of WWAS (the College 
student-operated radio station) and the 
WMPT Double Dribblers will be 
played at 7:30 p.m. this Thursday in 
the Bardo Gym. 

The game is being played to 
benefit the Multiple Sclerosis (MS) 

According to Steve D. Berguson, 
WWAS public relations director, there 
will be no admission charge for the 
game, but donations will be accepted. 

College hosts 



The College will host the nine- 
teenth annual Eastern Pennsylvania 
Community College Athletic Con- 
ference volleyball tournament Wednes- 
day, March 19. 

The tournament will include co-ed 
teams from Montgomery County 
Community College, Bucks County 
Community College, Luzerne County 
Community College, and Northamp- 
ton County Community College. 

The tournament will be officiated 
by students from Lock Haven State, 
according to Harry C. Specht. assistant 
professor of physical education. 
Specht said that spectators are 
welcome in the Bardo Gym, but space 
will be limited as five games will be 
played at one time. 

A student rect)gnition banquet will 
be held at 6 p. in. Wednesday, April 23. 
in the Klump Academic Center 
cafeteria, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, student activities assistant. 
The banquet will be sponsored by the 
Interclub Council. 

The Council has issued memos to 
club advisors and faculty members ask- 
ing for selection of outstanding student 
in their clubs or curricila. The memos 
are to be turned in to Room 136, 
Klump Academic Center, no later than 
Thursday, March 20, Mrs. Fremiotti 

Advisors are asked lo choose 
students on the basis of leadership 
qualities and service to the College 
community, Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

The selected students will be 
awarded a certificate of recognition, 
Mrs. Fremiotti said. She also has ask- 
ed that the advisors present the cer- 
tificates to the students. 

WWAS expanding 
its broadcast hours 

Radio station WWAS. the college 
station, will be expanding broadcast 
hours, according to Clifford C. Hor- 
ton, advisor. 

There are now 38 first and second 
year broadcasting students. Norton 
said, and the expanded hours are 
necessary to allow alt of the students a 
chance to be on the air. 

A total of 488 pints of blood was 
received by ihe Lycoming Chapter of 
the American Red Cross during the 
Bloodmobile visii on campus last Tues- 
day and Wednesday. 

According lo Mrs. Ellen H. Ar- 
nold, blood service coordinator, 516 
persons came to donate blood. Of that 
number, 28 were deferred due to illness 
or because of medication they had 

The turn-out, however, exceeded 
the goal of 500 previously set by the the 
Red Cross personnel. 

The persons who were deferred 
were still "counted", Mrs. Arnold 
said, because ii was not their fault that 
ihey could not donate on the scheduled 
d,T\s She added that their "wilV 
iiigiicss lo Lk>naie uas appreciated" by 
Ihc Red Cross. 

Mrs. Arnold also especially lauded 
students, commenting: "The student 
help was terrific - as always." 

Irish scene 
in window 

The second-year marketing and 
merchandising students in the fashion 
merchandising class have created and 
Irish pub scene in one of the display 
windows in the Klump Academic 
Center, according to Robert L. Lyons, 

The window is in honor of, St. 
Patrick's Day. It conveys practical 
realism with artistic design, signs, and 
atmosphere, said Lyons. 

Lyons said Ihe purpose of the class 
is, among other things, to teach how to 
do window displays. The lab ex- 
perience for the students is actually do- 
ing displays in five different groups of 
six students. 

In future displays, Lyons said the 
open house, the business symposium, 
and the bluegrass concert, among 
others, will be featured. 

Later in the spring the marketing 
and merchandising students will put on 
a fashion show. This will involve both 
first and second-year students. Lyons 

The clothes, for young people will 
be donated or loaned by various retail 
organizations in (he area. 

Coming ISexl Week: Special Open 
House Edition of the SPOTLIGHT. 

Energy team 

A learn of individuals from ihc 
College has been appoinicd lo in- 
vestigate how energy might be em- 
phasized in the curricula and programs 
at the College, according to Dr. Ed- 
mond A. Wallers 3rd, dean of degree 
and ceriilicaie programs. 

The team's first meeting was 
scheduled for Thursday, March 6. in 
the Parkes Automotive Building Con- 
ference Room. Dr. Walters said the 
process will be a two-phase operation. 

The first phase will look im- 
mediately at what the College should 
be doing this Summer and l-all, he 
said. The second phase is what the 
College should be doing on a long-term 

Eight persons arc on the team. 
They are Michael A. Sedlak, associate 
professor of horticulture: Alfred L. 
Hauscr, assistant dean of secondary 
vocational programs; Dr. l.uene Cor- 
win, assistant dean for degree and cer- 
tificate programs. 

Also. Paul 1,. Helm, assistant pro- 
fessor of carpentry; Melvin K. Wynn, 
electrical construction instructor, and 
Lloyd C. Coiner, assistant professor of 

Also, Frank Leach, instructor in 
plumbing and healing, and Dr. Grant 
M. Berry .Ir., director of resource 

WACC Women meet 
this Wednesday 

The WACC Women's Organiza- 
tion will mecl this Wednesday, accor- 
ding to Mrs. Jan M. Newton, prcsi 

The meeting is planned lo be held 
in the Creative Crafts Shop, 174 Valley 
St., DuBoislown. 

The organizalion will demonstrate 
Easier "crafts and ideas", the presi- 
dent said. 

Tryouts set for tennis 

Tryouts for the varsity tennis team 
will be held from 2 to 5 p.m. ne\t Tues- 
day and Wednesday, March 25 and 26, 
in Memorial Park, according to Harry 
C. Specht, tennis coach. 

Spechl added that in case of incle- 
ment weather, sividcnls should contact 
him in Bardo Gym for new dales. 

The Chase National Bank of New. York 
City was founded on Sept. 12, 1877. 


Lucky Numbers 



RestaurantfSnack Bar 


II hole Siih & Med. Drink 

(Drawing on hriilay) 

This Week's Special 
Whole Grilled Ham & Cheese 

(Reg. $3) $2.80 ISavc 20 cenls] 
(Ta\ Included) 

New York trip 
tickets on sale 

Tickets arc available for iheSatur- 
dav. March 29, New York City trip, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiolli, 
student activities director. 

The tickets are available in Room 
132, Klump Academic Center. 

A bus will leave Bardo Gym thai 
day at 6:30 a.m. and leave New York 
City at 9 that night. 

Price of the tickets is $16 lor 
students, facully, and alumni, and SI8 
for the public. Also, tickets for the 
Radio City Music Hall Easter Show arc 
available for an additional $7.50, Mrs. 
Fremiolli said. 

Deadline lor purchase of tickets is 
Ihis Thursday, she said. 

Additional information may be 
obiaincd by telephoning Extension 269 
or hv coniading Mrs. Fremiolli in 
Room 132. Klump Academic Center. 

Aviation instructor 
new at the College 

James E. Doebler is a new avia- 
tion instructor this semester. 

A resident of Muncy Valley, 
Doebler is married. He is a graduate of 
the Williamsport Area High School, 
1962, and a graduate of the 
Williamsporl Area Community Col- 
lege, 1966. 

Prior to coming lo teach this 
semcsier, Doebler worked at Towanda 
Aviation as an aircraft maintenance 

He enjoys hunting and fishing in 
his spare lime, he said. 

Doebler recently attended a Ihree- 
day mainicnance license school. 

Bergerstock chosen 
for evaluation team 

Dr. Donald D. Bergerstock has 
been chosen by the Middle Stales 
Association of Colleges and School lo 
evaluate the Howard Community Col- 
lege in Columbia, Maryland. The 
evaluation will lake place March 9-12, 

Dr. Bergerstock, director of the 
Business and Computer Science Divi- 
sion, will be one of seven team 
members. The team will be looking at 
various programs at the college. The 
team will also talk to administrators, 
faculty, and the sludenl body. 

The purpose of the evaluation is 
to deicrmine if the college is qualified 
lo gain accredation. 

We can't 
afford to 
waste it. 


FIfSI Place 

Award Winner 

The Columbia Scholastic 

Press Association 

The SPOTLIGHT is publisiied weekly ihroughoul 
Hie academic year except lor College vacalions 
bv lournalism sludenls and other inleiested 
students Ollice Room 7. Klump Academic 
Cenlei Telephone- (717) 326-3761. Extension 

hihn I Rick.?rt Bn.^ri M Rippev Cindv K 
and Laiiy G Steele Facully advisoi 

World of Work 

World nf Hork is a regular feallire iif The SPOTLIGHT, in 
cooperaimn with the Crillenc Placement Office. Infiirmalion is siipi>lieil 
directly hv the Placement Office, hu/iiiries ahimt the lisitnits should he 
directed lo persons nr telephone niimhers listed or lo the Placement Of- 

Business Manager - needed for a group of young physicians. Ex- 
perience preferred. Send resume to Box Z-2, Sun-Gazette. 

Materials Control Manager, Chem Engineer. Sales Manager - Contact 
Peter DePasquale Associates. 460 Markel Si.. Williamsporl, or call 326-1736. 
Fees paid by company. 

Auto Mechanic - with Pennsylvania Inspection License - Foltz Buick, 
333 E. Third St., Williamsporl. Apply in person. 

Experienced Carpet and Vinyl Installer ~ Sears, phone 546-8441 or 
322-4751 for appointment. 

Computer Programmer ~ ANS, CoBOL, or ALC Language. Send 
resume to Personnel Officer, Norlhern Central Banl<, P. O. Box 3068, 

DenlalReceptionist - Type 60 wpm. Send resume lo Dental Care Associa- 
tion. Lvcoming Mall, R. D. 2, Muncy, Pa. 

Nuclear Field Trainees - Call toll free, 800-692-7800 from 9 lo I daily. 

Architectural and/or Sign Painter, Art Designer - Bacon Signs, 36 Third 
St., N.E., P. O. Box 3, Minol, N.D. 58701. Attention: Mr. Ernie LeBlanc. 

Electronic Tech or Electrical Tech. - Harris (Semi-Conductor Group). P. 
O. Box 883, Melbourne, Fla. 32901. Apply to Mr. R. J. Skellie, personnel 

Welding Toolmaking, Machinists General - Bowen McLaughlin, P. O. 
Box 1512, York, Pa. 17405. Apply lo Mr. Vince Jones, vice prsident of pro- 

LPN - Broad Acres Nursing Home, R. D. 3, Wellsboro, Pa. 16901 . App- 
ly to Ms. Alice VanHorn, chief of nurses. Call 717-724-3913. 

Manager ~ Kentucky Fried Chicken, 1322 W. Fourth St., Williamsport. 

Keypunch operators ~ Northern Central Bank. P. O. Box 3068, 
Williamsport. Reply lo Personnel Office. 

LPN's - The Williamsport Hospital, 777 Rural Ave., Williamsporl. 
Contact Personnel Department. 


Driver -- with pickup van to deliver GRIT newspapers to outlets in the 
Pine Creek area. Contact Kurt Lamade al 326-1771, Extension 35, after 1:30 

Bartenders - day and night shifts, experience preferred. Apply to Mr. 
Lathburg or Mr. Tedesco al the Holiday Inn. Williamsporl. No phone calls. 

Housekeeper - to live in. Call 717-673-3239 in evenings. 

Loving babysitter - needed in home for 8-monlh-old child. Own 
transportation necessary. Evenings. 433-3830. 

Salespersons ~ sell Avon in spare time. Call 323-7308. 

Cashier - split shift. Apply in person. No phone calls. Bair's Truck 
Stop. Hepburnville. 

Gas Attendant - 9 to 5 and 5 lo 1 a.m. Apply in person. Bair's Truck 
Stop. Hepburnville. 

Roofer -- Experienced roofer wanted. Phone 745-7500. 

Supervisor of Production - second shift, local company. Reply Box Z-4, 

Part-lime Sales - hours flexible. Reply Box Y-25, Sun-Gazette. 

(Informalion about various summer employment, oul-of-slate, available 
at the College Placemen! Office, second floor of Klump Academic Center.) 

Today - Corning Glass. Corning, NY., group meeting, 9 a.m., Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium. Drafting personnel. 

Wednesday, March 19 - United Republic, Jersey Shore, rep. Sales Reps, 
needed. Group meeting, 9 a.m. 

Wednesday, March 19 also -- The Mann and Parker Lumber Co., New 
Freedom. At Earth Science Building. 

Wednesday, March 19 also - EL Fab, Bennett, Tex. Group meeting, 
Klump Auditorium, at 9 a.m. Inleviewing machinists and toolmakers. 

Thursday, March 20 — Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., Williamsporl, 
rep. Group meeting, 9 a.m., Klump Auditorium. Sales reps needed. 

Friday, March 21 -- Newport News Ship Builders, Newport News, Va. 
Group meeting al 9 a.m., Klump Auditorium. Interviewing mechanical draft- 
smen, engineering draftsmen, and electrical technicians. 

Monday, March 24 - Boise Cascade, Allentown, Pa., Group meeting at 
10 a.m., Klump Auditorium. Inleviewing machinists, toolmakers. 

Tuesday, March 25 -- K-Mart, Williamsport, rep. Group meeting. 9 a.m., 
Klump Auditorium. Inleviewing for management trainees. 

Wednesday. March 26 - C. E. Air Prchert, Wellsville, N.Y. Group 
meeting al 9 a.m.. Klump Auditorium. Interviewing mechnical draftsmen and 
engineering draftsmen. 

Thursday. March 27 - Valley Design, Johnson City, N.Y. Group 
meeting. 9 a.m., Klump Auditorium. Inleviewing mechanical draftsmen, 
engineering draftsmen, and graphic arts. 

Friday, March 28 - Borg Warner, York, Pa. Group meeting, 9 a.m., 
Klump Auditorium. Interviewing welders and machinists. 

Ph. '326-«1(7 or 368-2284 1301 High St Wm«pt.,Pa.17701 


S^TUOHT MMd«v. March 17. ItlQ 3 

Checking: Kris Karshner. service and operation 
major, compares build-up against directions. 

Conference: From leH, Paul K. Saupp, plumbing 
major, and Patrick A. Simpson, also a plumbing major. 

l.ibby S. Foust, automotive 

Learning to write 
with the 'Lego System ' 

By Leslie Rogers 

Sludenls in the Communications course, which is designed for 
appHed arts certificate students, have just completed a new and 
unusual project, according to Dr. Richard M. Sweeney, instructor 
ol the class. 

The students were assigned in pairs to invent and build 
machines out of Lego blocks. Each student was then given an hour 
10 write instructions on how to assemble the machine he and his 
partner made. No drawing of the machine were allowed. 

The machines were then disassembled, put into separate bags, 
and handed in to Dr. Sweeney, along with the instructions. 
Students received an "A" if Dr. Sweeney could assemble the 
mai.hmc from the msirucuons given. 

The students learned many things from their experience, said 
Dr. Sweeney. 

The students learned the most when they had to put together 
other students' machines from the students' instructions, he said. 
They learned that extra explanations, color coding, and coding by 
the number of holes helped in the instructions. "It was a real 
challenge," said Dr. Sweeney. 

Dr. Sweeney obtained five Lego sets for the project at cost 
from the Lego company's headquarters in Connecticut, the Par- 
ticular set needed was no longer sold in the United States, and was 
shipped from Europe. "They were very helpful," said Dr. 

SPOTLIGHT Photos by 

Bob Allen 


Instructors attend material conference 

Thomas Leitzel, an instructor in 
marketing and merchandising, and 
Christopher Radke, an associate pro- 
fessor in building construction, recent- 
ly attended an instructional material 
conference, according to Dr. Edmond 
A. Walters 3rd, dean for degree and 
certificate programs. 

The conference was held March 
3-5 at the Clark Technical Institute of 
Ohio. Representatives from ten other 

colleges in the Midwest and East at- 
tended the conference, said Dr. Wal- 

The purpose of the conference was 
to discuss techniques and skills to im- 
prove instructional material such as 
films and other audio-visual aides. 
The two will then discuss these ideas 
with faculty and staff at the College, 
said Dr. Walters. 

Menu for "An Emerald Evening" 

Today, Monday, March 17 - St. Patrick's Day 

5:30 P.M. to 6:30 P.M. 

Beefy Vegetable Soup / Batler-Dipped Country Fried Chicken / Or, 
for the Diet-Conscious Crispy Brown, Oven-Baked Chicken / 
Savory Noodles Creole / Creamed Spinach vi/ilh Mushrooms / 
Golden Glow Salad / Frosly Chocolate Mint Pie / Icy Spiced Tea or 
Piping Hot Cotlee / Dessert a la Carle / 
$2.25 / / / / Served by Members ol Quantity Food Preparation Class / 
Food and Hospitality Department ) Mr. Kevin Fazler, Manager ' 

The Golden Dragon 

• Adult Juilo Classes Classes Start ~ 

• Local Tournaments ^^^SKK^ 

•Sfon^"""' ^ onefrTeTesson" 

• Boys & Girls Judo Classes ^ The Golden Dragon Judt) Clubs 

• Self-Defense/Ju Jitsu 


Brtiis Coupon Good foi One Free Lessong 
S at Wllllamsport, Lock Haven, m 

>,Deiuxe Cheeseburgers, Subs, Pizza, Beverages*: 

or Milton YMCA's 

Open 1 1 to 9 Daily 

Closed S'^ndayJ 

WACC Cinema Cluh Presents... 


7:30 P.M. 

Klump Academic Center 

Admission: $L00 

A story of three friends growing up 
in the sixties; of ten years filled 
with parties, weddings and uncertainties; 
and of the day we all must face... 

^^vxmiox: sxiiKir 









Some of the most spectacular surfing 
scenes ever filmed! 

In Cinemascope 

Next Week: For surfers who survived 
'Big Wednesday'... 


at SGA session 

open House, Spring Event, up- 
coming elections, and ihe College 
recreation room were among the topics 
discussed at iasl week's Student 
Government Association (SGA) 

George F. Stephens, SGA vice 
president, said that anyone interested 
in helping SGA with an Open House 
activity should contact Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Frcmioiti. student activities assistant. 
Mrs. Fremiotli's office is Room 136. 
Klump Academic Center. 

The next SGA meeting will be at 4 
p.m.. next Tuesday. March 25. in 
Room \}2, Klump Academic Center. 


Coffee House 

Coffee House sponsored by ihe 
Student Government Association. 7 to 
10 p.m., tomorrow. Klump Academic 
Center student lounge. 

"Big Wednesday", surfers' saga. 
7;30 tonight. Klump Academic Center 

Charily Basketball 

Benefit Multiple Sclerosis Society, 
Wizards of WWAS and Ihe WMPT 
Double Dribblers, 7:30 p.m. this 
Thursday. Bardo Gym 

Truslees Meeting 

College Board of Trustees. 7:30 
p.m.. Monday, April 7. Parkes 
Automotive Building. 


St, Patrick 's Day Special 

50 Cents Off! | 

All Foliage Plants 

Offer Good With This Coupon Only [ 

Today, March 17, 1980 j 


S<//<' S/nmsnml hv II ACC HoiiuuUiiiv Cluh | 

Plants On Sale 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. I 

in Klump Academic Center 

IHome Service Beverage Co. 

Fifth Avenue 
py^ ., - ,, , Wllliamsport 

troT the real beer lover. 323-3237 

800 students expected 
to attend Friday's 
business symposium 

B> lurry Slcolc 

(>l lh<' M>l>|l 11,111 M:,|| 

Over S(HlMinlcnl>.;ircc\pcLlcd loiillcfKl llicsiMh aniiiial Business Lduta- 
lion SvinpoMum slak-d liir this hridav al llic C'ollcsic. 

Cosponsors of Ihe even! are Ihe Bu>.mess and Compuler Science Divisioni 
ol Ihe C oik-uc and Phi Bcia I aiiihda (Pl)l ). biivincss liaicriiin 


Monday. March 24. 1980 Vol. 15. No. 25 8 Pages 

t'ncilairnicn iil Ihc suiiposiiini arc 
Paul W. tloldlcdcr and Miss Pairicia 
.1. Sluill. boih assisiani prolcssois in 
hnsiMcss adminisiraiiiin. 

Ihc sinilcnis c\pccicd m alicnd 
aic In.jh scluMil scinors Ironi 55 hiull 
schools honi HI conniics. The svm- 
posnini vmII Ironiahoul Sa.m. lo4, PHI nicmhcrs wMI scr\c a< 
uindcs and uill also help condnci 

Trophies to be awarded 

Ihcic arc IS calcijorics ol coni- 
pcMhon Ihls year. Trophies will be 
iiiven lo ihe lop ihree linishers in each 
area ol conipeiilion. 

C'aieuories include bookkeeping, 
advanced and beiiinninu; shorihand. 
advanced and beeinning; lypewriiing. 
atlvanced and beeinnini!: and business 
and economic compciency. 

Also business law. business 
machines, business maihemaiics. and 
business proiccis display. Oihcr areas 
include compuler programming, dala 
proccssine. lilijli!. and keypiinchine. 

Oiliers are sales lalks. spelling. 
and vocabulary rclav. 

Full day planned 

The siudenis will be greeted in Ihc 

morning by Dr. William Homisak. 

assislani lo Ihe prcsidcni. by Dr. 

tRli'ii'^e mm in Pave St 

National editor 
of Grit speaks 
on newspapers 

Alvin N. Elmer, associale nalional 
ediior of the Grit, spoke about news 
and fealure-wriling during the last ses- 
sion of "Your Own Bag", the lun- 
cheon lecture-discussion series held at 
Ihe College. 

The ediior spoke at noon, Friday. 
March 14, in Room 415, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Elmer discussed the difference 
between conventional newspapers and 
the nalional edition of Grii. He com- 
pared the Grit to (he television show, 
"Real People". 

He said ihat the Grit is mostly 
"feaiure-orienied materia!." 

Elmer said the newspaper uses 
some celebrities as features in articles, 
but that the effort is made as much as 
possible to use "ordinary" people. 

Elmer reviewed his job as an 
associate editor. He noted thai the job 
emails picking and selecting articles, 
layout, photos, and assignment of 

Elmer talked about the three edi- 
tions of Grit: the national, the slate, 
and ihe local. He said that the local 
edition is mostly conventional news 
while Ihe nalional edition is mostly 
feature articles. "They're really two 
differeni newspapers," he said. 

Elmer also noted Ihal the 
newspaper seeks to attract young 
readers and he commented on the com- 
petition between newspapers and 


Variety show 
this Thursday 

The variety show, "Reaching 
Out", will be presented at 8 p.m.. 
Thursday in the Klump Academic 
Center Auditorium by members of the 
Theater Company under (he direction 
of Mrs. Lea Frymire. 

The show, which includes drama, 
comedy, dance routines, and music, is 
scheduled to last about an hour and a 
half, Mrs. Frymire said. 

The show will open with a medley 
of songs by a large number of the cast. 
The arrangement was devised by Mrs. 

Robert A. Schweppenheiser will 
s'^ii a solo inside of the opening 
number and then return later to sing an 

Excerpts from "My Fair Lady" 
will be done by Mary Kay Danneker. 
Dan A. Dumville, Marilyn R. Surfield, 
William Wields, and Margaret E. 

Other students who will appear in 
Ihe show are Leslie M. Rogers. Jeffrey 
L. Kaiherman, Michelle A. Engie, 
Steve J. Morrow, Eric R. Brannaka, 
Lisa L. Kepner, Crystal J. Yaw, and 
Kimberly A. Steele. 

Also, Viola L. Hursh, Anita L. 
Lawton. Donna G. Lofton, Lawrence 
A. Fink. Brian M. Rippey, Joyce M. 
Hudson. Barry J. Opdahl, and Cynthia 
L. Wright. 

Mark Repella, a Lycoming Col- 
lege student, will also be in the show, 
Mrs. Frymire said. Tim Mullen, a 
graduate of the College, will play the 
piano for some of the songs, she add- 

Registration begins 
today for summer 

Registration for the May and June 
terms begins today, according to 
Kathryn M. Marcello, director of stu- 
dent records. 

Students are being asked to do 
their schedules with the appropriate 
division offices, she said. 

The last day lo schedule for the 
May term is Wednesday, May 14. The 
last day lo schedule for the June term is 
Wednesday, June 18. 

Students in construction carpen- 
try, diesel mechanics, and electrical 
construction are exceptions: Their last 
schedulmg date is Wednesday. June 4. 

Calendar approved 

The 1980-1981 College calendar, 
which was reviewed in the Feb. 25 issue 
of The SPOTLIGHT, was approved by 
the Board of Trustees at their March 
meeting. Included in the calendar will 
be a winter break/Presidents' Day 
vacation on Feb. 16 and 17. 1981. 

The Bardo Gym: Kchoes....S>f Pa^e 4 

Energy forum 
to be held 
at Lycoming 

"Energy. ..with Justice for Alt", 
the second of three energy forums, will 
take place from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.. this 
Wednesday ai Lycoming College. 

This forum is part of a program 
entitled "Energy and the VVay We 
Live: A Nalional Issues Forum". 

The program is sponsored through 
the Williamsporl Area Community 
College by the American Association 
of Community and Junior Colleges, 
with funding from Ihe Nalional En- 
dowment for Ihe Humanilies. 

"Energy. ..with Justice for All" 
will include discussions on such issues 
as energy alternatives, cost of energy, 
energy's effects on the environment 
and on public health. 

Four panelists will be on hand to 
present iheir particular views on the 
issue: Dr. Richard R. Erickson, pro- 
fessor of physics and astronomy al 
Lycoming; Dr. Robert Rabold, pro- 
fessor of economics al Lycoming; 
Maurice Forrester Jr.. of the Sierra 
Club (to discuss environmental issues), 
and Dr. D. John Wright, of the 
radiology department of Geisinger 
Medical Center. 

Forum planners also hope to have 
a fifth panelist -- an attorney who 
could discuss the energy-relalcd 
abridgements of personal liberty and 
property rights. 

There is no charge for admission 
to Ihe forum. There will be an oppor- 
tunity to ask questions al the end of the 

Hoagies to be sold 

Quantity foods students will offer 
hoagies to the high school students at- 
tending the Business Symposium on 

The hoagies will be available to 
ihese students in the hall in front of 
Room 107. ot the Klump Academic 

Chairmen of the hoagie project 
are Rick J. Burick and^ Ann M. 


Tweniy-fivc siudenis were 
graduated from Ihe College nursing 
program on Friday, March 14. Dr. Ed- 

mond A. Wallers 3rd. dean for degree 
and cernheale programs, was (he mam 

Dr. Robert G. Bowers, director. 
Math, Science, and Allied Health Divi- 
sion, presented the graduates. Grant 
M. Berry, retired dean of studeni ser- 
vices, presented awards. 

Steven M. Slycrs. ol^ New Berlin, 
received the Helen A. Smith Award (or 
great achievement in theory, prae- 
ticum, and personal growth. 

Mrs. Jacqueline 1. Vanderpool. of 
406 C'halham Park, received the Ellen 
Harding Berry Nursing Award lor 
outstanding scholastic achievement 
and exceptional ability in practicum 
and communication skills. 
Other graduates are: 
Mrs. Linda Auchter. of 409 
Kramer Court; Mrs. Diane Barger. of 
953 Market St.. South Williamsporl; 
Mrs. Lois Fair, of 163 Kennedy-King 
Manor; Mrs. Caroline Fessler. of 2509 
W. Fourth St.; Miss Patricia Leahy, of 
47 W. Fourth St.; Miss Janie Long, of 
924 Cherry St.. Montoursville; Mrs. 
Susan Preston, of Williamsporl RD I; 
Miss Debra Schelb. of 610 Ames Place; 
Mrs. Ann Schleiden. of 2716 W. 
Fourth St.. and Miss Teresa Stells. of 
47 W. Fourth St. 

And. Miss Edna Yohe, of Jersey 
Shore; Mrs. Dora Brown, of Mon- 
toursville RD 4; Mrs. Marlene Corson, 
of Muncy RD 2; Miss Goldy Delker. of 
Muncy RD 2; Miss Tami Mausleller. of 
Montgomery RD 1; Miss Hope 
Morlock. of Jersey Shore RD 4; Miss 
Evelyn Bridge, of Turbotville RD I 
Miss Cheryl Goss. of McClure KU z; 
Miss Sara Hunt, of Forksville; Mrs. 
Phyllis Kallemeres. of Genesee RD 2; 
Mrs. Jane Lewis, of Walsontown; Miss 
Slacy Reed, of Selinsgrove. and Miss 
Roxann Wiedman;-of Wesifield. 

Monday. March 24 1980 


Lobby displays 
are enjoyable 

What do paintings, arrowheads, posters, 
alcohol conlainers and cards have m ccnnmon' 

They are some o( Ihe jmany obiecis lo be 
found in Ihe dillerent window displays m the 
Klunnp Academic Cenler lobby 

Congratulated are all those who worked 10 
present these displays 

The displays represent a great deal of thought 
and lime They are a great way to show the 
talents and various aspects ol Ihe various cur- 

The displays also present enjoyable and 
attractive items for sludenls and facully alike lo 

To those who have done displays and to 
those planning displays Keep them comingi 
They're great' 

To one and all: 
we bid welcome! 

The SPOTLIGHT welcomes everyone lo the 
Williamsport Area Community College's Open 

We also compliment students, facully. slaff, 
and administration and friends of the College who 
had a hand in making this year's Open House 

A lot of work. time, and effort goes into mak- 
ing an event such as this a success 

Over the years. Open House has become an 
important part ol the College's activities And. in 
the past. It has been a large success 

As we know this year's will be 

Again Welcome' 

Mini-torial: Anger seems lo make your mouth 
work taster thsr) your mind 




Can food make a winner? 

yon csiing lor Yon is a requLT ipHiiiro oi i ne 
SPOTLIGHT This column is written by dietetic tcchn.cian 
sllldenis ni Itie College on jn altem^liinq basis Opinions i-" 

pressed rnay or may not reflect Ihe opinion ol this newspriper 

(Information for this article was obtained from 
articles written by the American Olympic teams 
and published in the Nutnlion Today Journal 
(November-December) The student writer also 
uses his experiences as a body building enthusiast 
and lille-winner | 

By Chris Steinbacher 

Ivly interest in athletic nulrilion has resulted 
mainly from what I find to be a basic misconcep- 
tion about what to eat lor the highest level of 
physical performance which the body will allow 

Red Cross says thanks 

A Letter to the Editor 

I am forwarding tor publication a letter from Ellen 
H Arnold. Blood Services Coordinator, tor the in- 
terest of our students 

Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti 
Student Activities Assistant 

As always, it was a pleasure for me lo work 
With you and the students of the Williamsport Area 
Community College on your spring Bloodmobile 
As you know, the final count for the two days was 
48R Mjccesstul donors and 28 deferrals, totalimq 
516 volunteers who came to support your visit 
That IS an excellent showingi 

The help we received Irom Ihe students in all 
areas of our operation was terrific Please convey 
our appreciation to all of them Patients in area 
hospitals will indeed appreciate the efforts ' ■ the 
Williamsport Area Community College 

Again, congratulations on a |0b well cone -- 
and we look forward lo returning to WACC in the 

Ellen H. Arnold 

Blood Service Coordinator 

Lycoming County Chapter 

,/,'*•* V>V.*i' ' American Red Cross 

The superstitious attitudes ol athletes and 
coaches toward food is obvious to those who 
have ever observed wrestlers suct^mg on bottles 
ol honey before a match or weightlifters downing 
their protein supplements between workouts or 
football players rievouring their steaks before a 

Looking for better ways 

Athletes are conslantly looking lor better 
ways to improve their performance and fad diets 
are no exception These fad diets are often 
"swallowed whole" without any scientific basis 
supporting them or any amount of skepticism on 
the athletes' part 

Are there special nutritional needs for athletes 
during training and competition'' Research 
literature has made clear that the athletes' nutrition 
needs do not vary from those of the sedentary in- 
dividual, other than quantity 

The result of any deficiency is much more 

marked in the athlete Therefore, Ihe athlete 

should slick to a good baste diet because deficien- 

Please turn to Page 3 


First Place Award Winner 
The Columbia Scholastic Press Association 

TM- SPOTIK^HT IS puhlistii") 

THE STAFF Managing Editor nm. . i 

and Editorial Page Editor jnhu F /ii... 

MiiiiM s l•■\•■\^'u ■ Chief Photographer, rimnliiv 

Advertising Representative and Sefnor StaM Repoi 

M StaM Artists (..h,i,i i ii...,.r mri M 
l.'k.ti-N Reporters Ii'M'M' ■ i (." inli-tn- I umW 

Production Team This Issue: 
Brian M Rippey. supervisor. 

ana M Apker Leslie M Rogers. 

irry G Steele Gail M Thompsor 


Dolphins slaughtered 
despite all protests 

From My Desk is a regular tealure ot The 
SPOTLIGHT, written by slatt members with par- 
ticular interests Opinions expressed may or may 
not reflect Ihe opinion ol the newspaper 

By Trudy Shively 


On Feb 28, lishermen on Ihe Iki Island, 600 
miles southwest of Tokyo, began slaughtering 
hundreds of dolphins despite protests from inter- 
national environmentalists 

The fishermen complain that the dolphins 
have been devouring yellowlail and squids on 
which Ihe people's livelihood depends Their 
"solution" IS killing and processing 50 lo 60 
dolphins DAILY until the more than 300,000 inno- 
cent creatures are completely destroyed Equally 
as callous, their carcasses are being used as fer- 

1 have spent many hours researching 
dolphins and their vitality This precious waste of 
these highly intelligeni and passionate mammals 
is beyond comprehension I'm asking for your 

Write to your legislators, your senators, or 
directly lo Washington in protest ol these violent 
butcheries Do it today 

Any companionship we find is a precious 
reward. The devotion and friendship of the dolphin 
has been constant and unyielding throughout the 
cenluries together we can preserve this har- 
mony tor the iulure 

Television review 

'Dallas' now hottest 
'soap' of the 80s 

By Trudy Shively 

01 The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"Dallas" on CBS on Fridays al 1 p m . is the 
hoMesl "nighi time soap opera" ol the 80s M's Ihe 
program everyone is ravmq about - and for many 

The series revolves around the fanlasticaily 
wealthy Ewmq clan - a back slabbing Texas fami- 
ly more inletested in oil callie and high living than 
in each other Each week is a continuation of their 
greed lor more and how ihey use power lo gt^t il 

The program explodes with violent tamily 
feuds, biiier halreds immorality and sex -- all the 
ingredienis tor the recipe of "success" And that il 


Although seemingly "evil" at times, the show 
indeed invests in profound issues One episode 
reveals a character s sifuqqie lor survival tollow- 
ing a heart attack while anolher exposes Ihe fear 
of reality m facing a masleclomy 

Both produce an inspiring and compas- 
sionate outlook on lite 

"Dallas" IS packed with enough problems lo 
inleresi most anyone and an unparralleled cast lo 
exerciSf^ all ot ihem 

No publication 
on Easter Monday 

The SPOTLIGHT will not be published tvlon- 
day. April 7, the Ivlonday after Easter, because 
that day is part of the official College Spring 

The next issue of the newspaper will be 
distributed on Ivlonday. April 14 


Monday March 24 1980 

Can food make a winner? 

(Continued from Page 2) 

cies or excesses can impair performance 

The quantity o( Itie ideal diet is determined by 
the need to maintain an ellicient body weighl and 
to meet ttie increased energy demands ol training 
How good you are in ptiysical activity is determin- 
ed mainly by the amount ol training done and 
secondarily by body weigtit 

Try the skin fold 

Excess body weight carried by an individual 
increases the consumption ol oxygen needed and 
also hinders the efliciency ol movement The 
body does require a certain amount ol lat to lunc- 
I i n 

The best way to determine il an athlete is car- 
rying an overabundance ol lat is by using calipers 
which measure the thickness ol a lold ol skin and 
gives the athlete an idea ol how much excess lat is 
being carried 

Women, in general, have a higher lat content 
than men A healthy, well-nourished woman has a 
20 to 25 percent lat content as opposed to a 1 to 
1 5 percent lat content for men 

There are. ol course, some sports where a 
larger percentage ol lat does not seem to hinder 
perlormance Many single ellort type spoils such 
as throwing the shot put or weightlilting would lit 
into this category 

Determine oxygen use 

The second laclor which determines the 
quantity ol lood needed in an athlete's diet is the 
need to supply a sullicient number ol calories ac- 
cording to the athlete's energy demands This is 
determined by his size, metabolic rate, and inten- 
sity and duration ol his sport 

The most practical way to determine the 
number ol calories needed for a sport is by the 

amount ol oxygen consumed during a sport A 
cross country runner (high oxygen sport) will need 
more calories than a shot putter (low oxygen 

Oxygen consumption and caloric needs also 
increase as the rate ol muscle contractions in- 
crease This IS because the oxygen required to in- 
itiate a contraction is greater than the oxygen 
needed to hold a contraction 

No one 'best' food 

For this reason, running and swimming 
-which require frequent muscle contractions and 
relaxations - use more calories than gymnastics 
which relies to a greater extent on maintaining 

This brings us to the question of what one 
food should an athlete eat to increase his calories'' 
Actually, there is no one best lood to eal - but a 
variety of good foods in extra portions help supply 
the extra calories needed 

An athlete's diet should contain 1 5 percent of 
the calories from protein, 30 to 35 percent Irom 
fat. and 50 to 55 percent Irom carbohydrates 
These percentages diller quite a bit Irom the stan- 
dard American diet which derives more calories 
from lal and protein souces The reason lor the 
high percentage ol carbohydrates in the athlete's 
diet IS because carbohydrates are the most elli- 
cient type ol luel used by the body 
Pasta... a good source 

Many Americans believe that carbohydrates 
are fattening, but actually, one gram ol car- 
bohydrat contains only lour calories while one 
gram ol lal contains nine calories 

The best sources of carbohydrates is contain- 
ed in starches such as spaghetti, bread, nee, or 
pasta Cakes and cookies, etc are less desireable 

because they contain few vitamins and have a 
signilicant lat content 

The recommended 1 5 percent protein may 
entail a relative decrease in some individual's 
diets - which runs into the old theory that athletes 
need more protein to build larger muscles 

If the minimum of protein ts taken in, then the 
size of the muscle depends on the physical de- 
mand placed on the muscle to make it grow, 
rather than a high level ol protein 

Make sure enough calories are being taken in 
so that the protein can be used lor building muscle 
and nor lor a source ol luel The protein consum- 
ed should be ol "high biological value" - which 
means the source contains all ol the eight essen- 
tial ammo acids necessary in order lor the protein 
to be used by the body These loods include 
meat. fish, cheese, eggs, and milk 
Sticic to good diet 

An athlete on a high-protein diet may run into 
difficulties later in life because it increases the 
workload of the liver and kidneys which 
metabolize protein and eliminate its waste pro- 

In summary of what has been stated in this ar- 
ticle, remember to take in enough calories to meet 
the increased energy demands of trairiing and 
maintain an elficient body weight according to the 
type of sport 

The easiest and most efficient way of doing 
this IS by slicking to a good basic diet containing 
loods Irom all ol the lour basic food groups 
breads and cereals, fruits and vegetables, meats 
and poultry, and dairy products This will ensure 
that the proper amount of vitamins and minerals 
are being taken in tor a strong healthy body ody 

Business symposium 

tCoiiluiued from Pane 1/ 

Donald B. BcrucrmcK-k. biisincvi and 
conipiilcr science di\ i\K>n director, and 
iiy Andrew W. Went?. PBl president. 

A t'lili day ol aetiviiics is planned 
— inctttdinu a data processing area 
dcnioMstraiion and a word processing 
inl"ormatit>n center demonstration. 

At il:V) a.m.. a disco will be fur- 
nished by radio station WWPA in Ihe 
gym. Also in the gym will be volleyball 
games and c\hihitors ol ciirreni 
business ec|iiipnicni. These activities 
will last until I p.m. 

New this year will be two reatitrcs. 
starling at I p.m. 

A I'ashion show to be staged by 
inarkeling ami merchandising students 
will he held in the auditorium ot 
Kltimp Academic Cenier. 

Also in the auditorium will be 
about a hall hour ol a Broadway 
rcsiew. entitled "Reaching Out". 
Awards at 3 o'l'liick 

Two guided lours, at 10 a.m. and 
at II a.m.. will he provided lor the 

At ^ p.m., the siudenis will gather 
in ihc audiioriiim lor the awards 
prcscnlalion. Si\lv-si\ trophies will he 
\Lncn oiil lor Ihc dillcrciil csciils. 

I hrec grand pri?cs will be given to 
the schools with the highest ac- 
ciimiilalcd point inuils lor their divi- 
sions. Three trophies, donated by the 
IX-partmenI ol Education in Har- 
risburg. will he given to the schools 
with the highest point totals who also 
have a Future Business Leaders ol" 
America (FBI A) chapter at the school. 

The highlight ol the presentations 
will be the awarding ol three $11)0 
scholarships to students, .lack lowry 
will donate the scholarships and will 
also make the presentations. 

-ludges lor Ihe events will be Col- 
lege laciiliy. professional stall, and in- 
vited business prolessionals, 

Maynard C. Buitcrworth, a lourih 
semester marketing and merchandising 
siudcnt. will he the symposium coor- 

Dinner catered 

Quantity foods students catered a 
dinner for the Forestry Advisory Com- 

millee a( the Earth Science Campus on 
Tuesday, March 18. Attending were 27 

Miss Julia A. Erb was in charge of 
meat preparation. Mis Erb was aided 
by Mrs. Ann R. Miglio, quantity foods 
instructor; Rick J. Burick, Kimberly 
Fox, Carmi Deparasis, and Diane M. 

I Monday (Tonight) | 

I Tasle of Ihe Orienl ■ 


wide ack 

The Jo 

III 51) teachers from the high 
vill attend the symposium, 
symposium has received siaie- 
nowlcdgenienl in educational 
according to Goldlcdcr. 

Ihlllf Knr 
MtHutiirm Oranvi' Sf//( 

(/.■i.ciir «/.//> 

Ir.Mv Itmiii Slu-rln 

1 nriww ( V«/«ii' 

(liiiii'w rat 


by the collapse of the South Fork Dam on 
May 31 , 1889. resulted in the deaths of 2,209 



PROGRAMS OF STUDY z«::^:'6ti':rj:::^''::z\tL:: 

thet inlarmolion or applicQiion form and c 



Hahnemann Medical 

College & Hospital 

230 N. Broad St., Phila., Pa. 19102 



1: Wednesday, March 26 

Klump Lobby 

10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 


Computer Science 

and Computer Operators 

field trip 

Buy a McChicken 


Large Fry 

Get A Free 
Medium Soft Drink 

With This Coupon 


1940 Lycoming Creek Road 


Route IS-Soulti. Soulli Wiliiamsporl 

Cmipiw Expires April 10. 1980 

The Golden Dragon 

• Adulf Judo Classes Classes Start f 

• Local Tournaments ^^^^K 

• Certified Belt RanK ^^ nuF'racc TfckCM 


• Boys & Gills Judo Classes ^ The Golden Dragon Judo Clubs g 

• Self Defense/Ju lltsu Brhis Coupon Good for One Free LessoiM 
^ at Willlamsport, Lock Haven, m 

368-3295 $ "" MmonYMCA s 8 



Monday March 24. 1980 

MM The Bardo Gym, 

The character of Bardo Gym channes often during a single 
day. ■ ■ ranging from office and classroom lime to general workouts 
and sporting events time. 

Entering the building, the visitor comes upon the trophy case 
and locker room, reminders of what has been gained in in- 
lerscholaslic competition. Walking along, the visitor might see a 
gym class involved in gymnastics or Thomas E. Vargo, athletic 
director, at work. 

On the gym floor itself, another gym class is involved in a 
volleyball game - // they find the ball! 

When the class day is over and the gym "relaxes", it entertains 
a variety of people with a variety of skills... basketball games are a 
big part of the afternoon... a frisbee is tossed about. the weight 
room, weights are hoisted or the speed bag pounded or friends box 
a few rounds... 

...and 'sometimes, the gym resn... closed, quiet... 

','^bove: Trophy case. Right: Lisa Foncarl works 
'.'•with beam. Below; Classroom. 

Above.- Thomas E. Vargo. Below: Gym class 
playing volleyball. 

Above left: Playing hoops. Above center: Frank Mitchell practices with his frisbee. Above right: Bill Fessler 
works out on thi spied bag 

\ l>lit>lnt'^w\ In hilt 1 nth SPOT I lOII I plu,t<mitiilti 

Sunday, March 23, 1980 

Supplement to The SPOTLIGHT 

Deep in Ihe hills of the bcauliful Susquehanna Valley lies the cily of Williamspiirl, home of the Williamsporl Area 
Community College. 

The College has brought eduealion into Williamsporl and surrounding areas since 1965 and improvements are be- 
ing made every day. 

A major project of improvement now underway at the College includes a welding facility and a new learning 
Resources Center. 

For ankle and more photos about the building program, please turn to Page 2. this section. 

Welcome to Our College 

Al lliis very exciting momeni of physical growlh 
oil campus, I am delitthled to have the opponimily lo 
extend lo each Open House visilor a warm welcome. 

11" voii have never visited any of our campuses 
before, I ihink you will be in for a few pleasant sur- 
prises. WACC is changing, nol only with ihe needed 
consiruclion of replacement facilities, bul ihroiigh the 
program and service changes in response to regional 

Each year al Open House Ihe faculty, staff, and 
sliidenis discover new ways of displaying and 
demonslraling programs, new cquipmeni, and Ihe pro- 
ducts of Ihe educational process. You will find llial our 

programs are constantly being updated in response to 
changes in lechnology. 

At WACC, the world of work and education aren't 
separate, bul one. As a community college, WACC 
reprcsenis a sound inveslmenl in the communily's most 
valuable resource - people. 

I hope you enjoy yourself and gel caught up in 
Ihe excitement as you lour our facilities and campus 
sites. As a college created to serve the community, we 
are pleased to have you, ihe members of our communi- 
ty, as our special guests today. 

Hilliam H. Feddersen 

S-2 Open House Edition 
SPOTLIGHT: Sunday. Marcli 23. 1980 1 

Top: Sleelwork for lynrninK Resources C'enler i 
Klump Academic Center. 

Bnllom: Weldini; Kacilily ederior is almost completed. 

Club members today staff 
Information Center 

The Sludeni Government Associa- 
tion along with the Inierclub Council 
will operate an information center in 
from of Klump Academic Center to- 
day during Open House. 

According to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremioiti, sludeni activities assistant, 
the Iwo organi/.alions -- as well as some 
of their alumni - will be giving campus 
information to anyone with questions 
concerning ihe College. 

i seen from the nmf of the 



The Open House Edi- 
tion, published in coniunc- 
lion with Ihe weekly 
SPOTLIGHT, IS produced 
entirely by tirst-year jour 
nalism students of the Col 
lege The staff thanks the 
many College ad 
minislrators, faculty, staff 
and students who have 
helped by furnishing i 
mation and ideas 

Staff; Larry G. Steele, managing editor; Cindy IM. 
Snook, layout and design editor; Robert J Allen, 
chief photographer; Leslie fW. Rogers, editor for 
Earth Science Campus; John L. RIckert, editor for 
Susquehanna Street Units; Brian IW, Rippey. editor 
lor Airport Campus; Lana M. Apker, editor lor Unit 6; 
Robert E. Thomas, editor for Unit 15. and Trudy M. 
Shively, editor for Satellite Facilities. 

'Building project plans 
on display in Klump 

R> Hrian Rippev 

Drawing of the two new buildings now being conslrucled on Ihe campus 
arc on display during Open House in ihc Klump Academic Center iclciision 
lounec. accordini! to lames (). Tulc. dean of secondary vocaiional proi^rams 
and cxccuiivc assisiani to Ihc prcsidenl. 

"The loial job ol both building projccis is one third complcic." Dean 
Tule said. "The projccis are right on schedule." he added. 

The new welding facility, ai Susquehanna and Wesi Third Sirecis. is 
scheduled lo be compleled by Ihe end of lunc. Dean Tulc said. II compleied 
on lime, he added, il will be used nc\l fall. 

The learning resources cenicr and building irades center are proiecled lo 
be completed helween November and December of this year, ihe dean said. 
Current plans are lo open ihal building lor the Spring scmcsier of 19X1. 

This is Stage I of a projecied long range plan ihai will lurn the College in- 
lo whai Dean Tule lermed a "compleie walk-around campus". 

The learning resources cenier. which will house ihe College Booksiorc. 
ihc library, and day and night classrooms, will adjoin Unil 6 and Ihc Bardo 
Gym, Dean Tule explained. 

In considering ihe progress of Ihe building program, I he dean poinied oul 
Ihal inclemcni wealher has noi been a faclor. On rainy or snowy days, he 
noied. w<irk is done inside ihe welding facility - which now is fully enclosed - 
while on fair days work is done on ihe learning resources cenier. 

I he ncxi siep will be lo enclose Ihe learning resources center so work can 
begin inside. Dean Tule said. This should be started soon, wealher permitting 
he indicated. 

When Slagc I is compleied, Slage II will be started as the funds are 
available. Ihe dean said. Slage II will include added parking space, lennis 
couris. an athletic field, and sludeni housing, according to Ihe long-range 

Parking, which is considered by some as one of the major problems of Ihe 
College, will he expanded behind Unil 6 and near Ihe Physical Plant, the dean 
said. The Cromar Building is also scheduled to be demolished in order lo fur- 
ther add lo Ihe parking faciliiies in that area, he poinied out. 

The Communily Counselin.i{ Service, a private fund-raising organizaiion, 
has been selected lo supervise a campaign that has set a goal of $1^7 tnillionjo . 
help finance Slage II. The balance of the needed S6.2 to $6.5 million would 
I come from the state, school districts, and various other grants. 


A hospitality (able with punch and 
cookies will be provided by Phi Beta 
Lambda, the business fraternity al Ihe 

The club has hosted the hospiialiiy 
affair for six years for Open House. 
Several officers, led by Frank and 
Cathy Berliih, will serve. 

College Bookstore open 

The College Booksiore will be 
open during Open House from noon 
uniil 4:30 p.m.. according to Robert 
W. Edlcr, Booksiore manager. 

Anyone interested in purchasing 
books or other items from the store 
may do so. he said. 

The Booksiore is in Unit 29, on 
lower city campus. 

Cherryl Lonj;, a 
Forksville. works 

V vocational program sign painting student from 
. sign lor class. 

Open HouM lidilion S-3 

Sunday. March 2.1. IVMSPOTLICHT 

KIkland. arc 

■ seirerarial siienie slildcnis 

<iperalin|> Ihc ()S/6 inliirmaliii 

m pro- 


• f^ 









Business, Computer Science 
personnel list activities 

icnce personnel arc planning a series of nine 
"The Evolution ol the rypcwritcr" in 

The business and con- 
dillerent activities lor Open House. 

There will be a display entitled 
Room 302 ol the Klump Academic Ce 

Demonstrations will be held on the IBM Word Processing equipment in 
Rooms 304 and 306, also in Klump Academic Center. 

Films on business management and communications will be shown at 
\arious times ihrouehoiit the day in Room .303 ol Klump Academic Center. 

The newly-purchased Data Terminal Point ol Sale Electronic Register will 
be displayed by the marketing and merchandising program personnel. 

A display ol income lax brochures and inlorniaiion will be provided near 
Room 303. 

On the third lloor of Klump Academic Center, loo. Ihc business fraterni- 
ty, Phi Beta lambda, will be providing free rclreshmcnls. 

Brochures and information about the various business-related programs 
oflercd at the College will be displayed at two areas on the third floor of the 
Klump Academic Center. 

A demonstration regarding the DEC minicomputer with t Rf icrniinals 
will be given in Room 314 of the Klump Academic Center. 

A demonstration of the computer terminal linked to Lock Haven Stale 
College's computer will lake place nearby in Room 314. 

John t. Kiltini;, a eompuler science scudeni from Reedsville. works 
terminal in Ihe eompuler science laboralory. 

A clerical studies student, Susan K. DeVine, and a secretarial science student, 
Deborah I). Cox. work on memory typewriters at Ihe College. 

Heavy construction 
equipment on display |^ 

The Service and Operaiion ol 
Heavy Construeiion Equipmenl Pro- 
gram provides Mudcnis with ihe prin- 
ciples of mainiaininu, repairing, an ' 
operaiinu many lypes ol construciio 

These siiidenls arc planning 
display ol' heavy equipmenl. 

Tt) be displayed are an elevalin 
scraper, an arlicnlatcd moior grader 
and a hydraulic excavator. These ar 
In he shown on ihc Susquehanna Rivc 
propcrlv. illhewcalher pcrniils, 

I here will he two bus irips \^^ iln 
displa\ from ihc harih Slicik 

riicrc will be a hvdinsiaiic Icsi s, 



hvdrauhc icsiii 

equipmciu and ihc laicsi ivpc 
Indianlic iraiismissions, 

Iherc will also be a slide prcsi 
lion III ihc work projccls shop. 

Students will display 
sawmill equipment 

Forestry students in Ihe Earth 
Science Building have planned a 
display and explanation of new equip- 
ment. The sawmill also will be open. 

Additions and improvements to 
the sawmill include a hydraulic log 
lurncr. which improves safely; air 
does, which hold ihe logs in pla 



automatically set different board 
ihicknesses. and shadow lights, which 
show exactly where the saw will cut. . 
There will be a display on lumber 
grading. Grading depends on Ihe 
number ol knots and splits in the 
t^o.iicl. Cirading determines the worth 
'I Ihc lumber. 

Open House Edition S-4 

Sunday. March 2.1 IVSO.SPOTI.K.HT 

Floral display 
to illustrate 
four seasons 

By Leslie Rogers 

The tloricullure sludenls will 
design a display in Ihe Klump 
Academic Cenler enlitled "Flowers 
Through Ihe Seasons" 

For Ihe spring season. Ihere will 
be a dogwood Iree created by glueing 
silk dogwood blossoms lo Ihe bran- 
ches There will also be spring (lower 

Photos by Bob Allen 

The summer season will be il- 
luslraled by wedding llower designs 
There will be a mannequin with a wed- 
ding qown and llowered headpiece 
along with ditferent bouquols and wed- 
ding corsages 

The tall display will leature a tall 
Iree created by glueing dried and col- 
ored leaves to Ihe branches There win 
also be tail tloral and loliage ar- 

Christmas will be the Iheme ot the 
winter display There will be all kinds 
01 Christmas flower arrangements 
decorations and centerpieces 

Ph(i(i>s by Boh Allei] , 

Electronics lab 
open for visits 

Tlic electronics laboratories, in 
Units 2 and 3 on Susquehanna Street, 
will be open and in operation. 

There will be descripiive literature 
a\ailablc in both units. 

The high school vocational 
icchnical sludenls will have projects set 
up ID observe and operate. The pro- 
jccls include a sign which has numbers 
that light in sequences trom one to nin 
and another which blinks on and oft'. 

Another display has a television 
camera set up for observation. 

In Lab 5, Unit 3. demonstrations 
are set up to show how electrical equip- 
ment is used lo prove electrical 
theories. Included is the operation of 
an oscilloscope and how to measure 
elecirical energy. 

Fall splendor abides 
leaves and mellow color 

Flashin|> on and off. Ibis board lights 
up numbers by sequence. 

Drawings to be shown 

The Engineering arid Design Divi- 
sion in Unil 6 will have drawing pro- 
jecis oui on lahles lor inspection dur- 
ing loday's Open Housc- 

Sludenls and insirueiors will be on 
hand lo answer tiuesiions. 

The bullclin board in Ihe draliing 
room will be tilled with drawings by 
draliing studetiis. 

How to make corsages 

Hi'jh vvli,.ol siudeiHs in 
lieiilMiro will displ;us on en 

Mechanical drafting 
students show work 

Mechanical drafting students will 
display mechanical drawings on the 
walls and bulletin board ol the drafting 
room m Unil 6 during Open House. " 

The high school drafting class, in 
conjunction with the Vocational In- 
dustry Clubs of America, may have on 
display a sex equality poster which they 
designed. If completed in time for the 
Open House, the poster will be 
displayed in Room 143. 

Architectural Technology 
students to show work 

Architectural Technology students 
will exhibit in Unil 6 their work con- 
sisting of models of biiildines and 

A slide presentation will lal^e place 
in Room 109, of Unil 6 

Graphic Arts open 

The Graphic Arts and 
Sections on the first floor of U 
be open lo visitors for inspe 

Phys Ed instructors 
to answer questions 

Ihe ihrce physical education in- 
structors at the College will be 
available to answer questions lor 
students and visitors lodav. 

Mrs. Donna R. Miller will be in 
Ihe Clyninastics Room to answer ques- 
tions about evmnastics, voua, and 
aerobic dance. 

Hariv (. Spcchi will be on the 
gvin floor lo answer questions about 
badminton and vollcvball. 

Thomas M. Clrav will be in the 
Uiiivcisal tlvm Room lo esplaiu Ihe 
use ol Ihe eiiiiipmeni, 

SME sells refreshments 

rhcSocielvol Maiiutaclurinu.iiid 
l-iiuinecring (SMll will sell hot dogs 
and collee and te.i in Iroiil of Unit'fi 
o bcuclii I lie siiideiii organi/a- 

S-5 Open House t'.ditiiin 
SI'OTI K.HT: Siiniluy. March 2.1I9H0 

Dental Clinic 
tours offered 

The Dental Hygiene students will 
be conducting lours of the Denial 
Hygiene Clinic on the fourth Moor of 
the Klump Academic Center during lo- 
day's Open House. 

Students will also be 
demonstrating various procedures for 
tooth care. 

'ill be 

I. Sludc 
1 hand to 

Diet counseling, 
food sale planned 
by F&H students 

Students in ihe Food and 
Hospiialily Program will be 
demonstrating and selling a "Dessert 
Spectacular" in Room 105, Klump 
Academic Center, from I to 2 p.m. and 
at .1 p.m. 

Also today during Open House, 
dicleiic students will do diet counseling 
for weight conirol and will answer 
questions about different types of 

Siiidenis will also he doing diet 
analysis anil will make rectimmenda- 
tions about how to help prevent health 

Learning Resources 
Center open today 

The 1 earning Resources Center 
in Unit 14, will be open lodav lion 
noon until 4:10 p.m. 

I lie center is located wcsiu.iid... 
Wcsi riiird Siieei. 

Financial Aid Office 
will he open 

The I tiuiiuuil Aid Oltur. in 
cm 201. Khnnp Acadtnnw 
tiler, will he iipcn lo all visiloi'i 
n iiiimIii haw t/ucsfiinis ahum 
!■ Iinaniial aid which niav he 
iilahic III /inis/inlnr '.liiilenls. 

Career Coach 
to be displayed 

The College's Mobile Career 
Coach will be displayed in front of llie 
Klump Academic Center lor the pur- 
pose of cxiiibiting career materials and 
serving as an information center for 
Open House, according lo Lawrence 
W. Finery Jr., director of counseling 
and career development, 

Emery also said Ihal the Career 
Development Center, Room 210, 
Klump Academic Center, will be open 
to visitors and will be showing various 
filmslnps about various careers. 

A base uni( displayed by Secondary Vuealional Teehnicai <tludenls of Elec- 
trical C'onslruclion, 

S-6 Open House Edilinn 
SPOTLIGHT: Sunday. March 2).l9g0 

WACC People in the News 


WACC Students Take Field Trip To Ritter Farm 



IlK' Kill.T liidm- Kiiin 111! 

Mumv «.i^ MMH-(lrc.enllvl>v ,1 In l).-ccml«M ..I l'l?!l llii- liil I*" 

i; I.. lip ..I .inn huMm•^^ Mudl-lils l<TMn..vcil Ihi' djiry l-i«s iilli. j >l"'l 

lr..m llii' Willi.imv|i.irl Air.i Mr« li.irii, .i 4li \ 2TZ .Slicii.innii »"'' 

1 ..iiniiuriiu 1 i.lli-ni- rlic 12 huililiiiu ■nu-li.irn. llliMciiiKhly !•" n ...... 

.lUlllMl- .11, llUMlllKTS Ml Ih,. m.,dr,„ IMS .1 'm.-.M ..,p.Kll> -"" hC SludlMll-. AllhuUgh l„ 

''■'"m '^'''^l''l'''l'V"'^u'l'lll^l'll'l' m'.' ,7s,H.'i'-M-'i.'''"i^'.''''i-"i'"',? il'm;<>dlw<kKi-..uii(ls. Apple fxpljiiiwl llial Ihe im l.i'wislmrK 

■'• ■ '•■- " ' '' '■.■nli..ill24-Th. Cltl..n P,.... W..k Ending Jonuory 11 1910 "' ' """'"•" ""■■""■"'P "^ t""-.' ■t°"ti'- 

..I Ihe iljiiA huMiicss 
rih "I Ihi' r. I.ihs .in- 
1 iK'ld liip> Hii'ld liips. 
, Ihe uiM' I" iIh' HiltiT 
i-iihlihlrninn l..r 

S"-'i- Pi 

.ii;n husini'ss ii"l-ilJid Muili-i.K , jn lulKII 

„, ,, d .iniiiulluidl '"liTn-liip M'i|uiii-nu-n1s dl jnv 

nim.ils ,iiid .i^rKllMur '"■ I'"' <'" ""' '«^*l>'' ^'•^'^'^ 

i.iM.iMM .Sludcnls .in- dK.. nidd H"' l"Ul Hi 
i|Uiu-d I" l.ike Kiinhsh 




I hi 



I .111(1 ,11 riM'd .11 Ihi' llill.-r i..lill"il -I 
i.lti I.MMl l'.ll'l> 111 llii' .il iiiillMllt: ' 
■II1....M III Mil- i.ilipli- ..| hiilll . diiiikiiii; l> 

ii'iil .11 IIk' I hi' .in MM'- Il 

iMiii'ss sluili-iiK li'.iriii-d .1 111 Mil 

Ml .ili..ill lis ..| 11.11 Ihi- llu.. 11-1111 
mil i« ..viiinl .mil ..|i.-r.ilril In lliil .niK i 
I .iiid Miv .Inhii < llild.K llilli'i III' III .11 
iiUmii- H.niii.iilil r.iiil Hillil " ., 
il.iuclili'i Mis .I.iiii'I M.iik lltllUmU 

''-■- '"■ -^ •"-" 111,' Kil 

.M.llill N. 

WACC alumna at 
work on governor's 
energy council 

One time students ol Ih 
lianisport Area Communi' 
lege can lie lound in ma' 
nl hie and h<ildiii|< r 
positions in the bus 

Jill Munro, 26. ' 
Harrisburg. at* 
hamsporl Are 1 
lege in 1971 
Business ' 






^^^ ^*^ -lunro explai 

^.c^ ,.al Knergy ( 

n\ AcI allows ft 

mis. hospitals at 

imenl lo jppiv fo 

vatinK fac-ilitics lo 

3 jBisters are WACC Grads;Find Good Jobs^ 

al situation occurreff tail 
n thret' sisters Kradualed 
Wilhamsport Area Com- 
|y follcnc (WACC) on the same 
the three, one is now living 
vk\n9. in Wiltiamsport and the 
wo are working and living m 
C Jacobson. 24. resitllts at 
l.yroming Creek Road, 
sport She is employed,«s an 
rer at WHAK AM radio 
. Williitmsport 
^Wtfers. Laurie 21. and Kriilt. 30. 
i:rafraaled with degrees in the Held* 
uiKxcrutivr Secretary and Medical 
Secrelary. respectively. I^aurie now 
wi»rks for Mergenthaler Mfg Co in 
WrMsboru and Kristis is employed as 
a secretary in the lab at Soldiers and 
Satlurs Memorial Hoxoital 

Government Association (SGAi 
during the 197H79 term, was a 
member of Phi Beta lambda, be 
longed to the Communications Club, 
worked on the Montage (Ihe rollege 
yearbook), served on various ad hoc 
committees and was a member of the 
inter Club Council. 

She feels that the SGA was brought 
to life again during her administra 
tion and was turned into a function 
ing organization for the students Ms 
Jacobson says that being president of 
the SGA gave her more self 
conndence and prepared her for 
dealing with people in the work 

While ■ college student, she 
worked partUme at WNBTAM radio 
station, Wellsboro. on weekends. She 
»Ut\ worked for the Slate during the 

rand worked In a lot 
of different areas and then dt-cided 
.•the wanted to go lo school so she 
started the .lame year I did. I<aurie 
was attending WACC and decided to 
take uncKher year of sh'irthand — so 
we all ended up graduating to- 


Extended Day Program Works 
Weil at Williamsport College 

WACC requests 
funds for ACES 

■C^ According lo Dr Grant M 
'>i- t/Berr\ Jr . Director ol Resource 
' .^.^^'DrvHlopmeni al The William^ 
;,- v^c^ pnri Area (_ommunit> College a 
" <>^ f })ii' jjrnposal for the- Fund for 
■^ Iniprovemenl ol Postsetondary 
"IPSE I has been 
p funds uould help 
[ (. areer and Edu- 
s ' AtESi program 

WACC lo Hold Trustee Ke^ jC 

The Kxtended Day program at the 
Wilhamsport Area Community Col 
lege IS working well, aceording to 
William Brarishaw. Mansfield DIrec 
tor of Postset-iindary Cooperative 
Kduialion llradshavi explains that 
the Rxtenrted Day program is de- 
'signed basically for Ihe hilltime em 
^plover who is pursuing a degree or 


8 tiou has been 
ould be recen 


■Planning for the Eighties" ii expected lo at' 
Ihetheme of the sixth annual Wil Some of '' 
hamsporl Area Community Col- cussed du' 
lege Trustee Itetreal to be held are 
this Friday and Saturday at the pos 
Penn Wells Hotel in Wellsboro 

Dr. William Feddersen, presi 
dent of the college, the ealle(« 
deans, members of the executo^ 
......n...l from the sponsor 

WACC g«ts gr' 
f«r electro ^ 

Dr Grant M 
tor of Resourc' ^^ ^ 
TheWilliamf ^ ^ 
ily College 
<».802 g 





vS^o^ft-:* ."y. 

Through the Extended Day pro y^^ ^^^ 
gram, the student's employer will j ^ 
give him/her additional assignments 
which are consistent with thecoursp 
being pursued at WACC Thestudenl;^*^)^ 
then gets credit academically 
WACC for the assignment being <ione;;7^^;;;;^ 
at work Thi 'fk assignment is een . nccu 

Students Take Farm Trip 

^■^^ iConlinueri from Page 2»» 
^^ Trevose is with the Soil Vw 
5 t>"^ servalion Semce al (he Federal 
<>*;j Huilding in Wilhamsport 

In most instances, the sludenl 
seU'cIs his her own place of work 
lor inl<>rnship. although 
arrangempiUs can be made by 
insiruclor. student or employer 


As the inriuslry becomes more 
ct»niplicdled. the need urows for 
|H-()plt' uho are trained in the 
(l.iiry liusines^ I'rograms such 
,is the one al WACC provide 
many ttpltons (or Ihosc interested 
m tlH' jgrnullure field, a mulli 
Ijcrlcd iiidustrv 

o!^ . 

(.^ .<^ ■ 

Heavy Equipment Program 
Welcomes Lady Operators 

lor Ele « 

"ded ' 


. Steve 

•j'- V> o'^\: 

: "'> ^^<5>• <f 


<''.•>■"'./■■ c E<l"^i'y for women at the work according to Will 
.!,"• J. .}? place has begun lo creep onto the sistant professor 
V%'<=™'''"'",';"°" ^"^ Won'f n are bull- Stevens said this year's class ,s 
f- / »" C*H^" T^ '^""^ o"-^ °f "-^ la^K"' ever with abou" 

s-^<cSV ^.'■"^avy Construction Equip. 130 students enrolled '" ^'"'"' 
^5<^ * ment SerMce and Operation Pro- And to instruct the lau-st class 
.s ..^ „ the Wilhamsport Area the college s board of ,l:,?,eeshL 
ty College IS a perrfect purchased two new meres Tf 
j-^..,i,p.e-for the first time m its heavy equipment a hvdrauhc 

fet^ial^'stud^n'J"*"'" '"^ '"° tZf::^ T"l' '"'"" '"" ^ 

The wom.n n,i «. „ ^yoraulic track-type buldozer and several 

The women. Dale Marie Beers Both machines were purchased cludmg Ne 

and Cheryl through grants, the college said and Vermor 
.areinlheir The Senice and Operation pro 

two-year program, gram (known " " " 

spurt Tech 

' cCon 

^.,. _^ - of Campbell, N Y 

.-^..iTtnegoal Paylon. of Harrisburg 
or certificate first y 

in 1945 by the William 
meal Institute, forerj 
present college The program was 
designed to till the need l..r 
skilled equipment operators ann 
mechanics in centra] Penns\l\a 
nia And although at one lirr.e the 
students came mostly from cen- 
tral Pennsylvania, they now come 
ughout Pennsylvania 
unding states in- 
irk. .New Jersey. 

5 SiO) was started classroom and workshop \ 

Dance, Yoga among 
Community Ed 
activities in Lair 

A vancu ol displays and 
demonsiralions are planned lor 
lodav's Open House in (he Lair, siu- 
dcMi rocrcaiion building on Susquehan- 
na Sircci, accorduig lo Or. Russell C. 
Maueh. dean tor communirv and con- 

Thosc participatine include l.auri 
Yoeum. danee dcmonslralion; Jerr\ 
Noviello. upholsicry display; Barbara 
Rosi, Yotia demonsiralion; Virginia 
Pekarski. dcmonsiralions and display 
in knitiing and crochet, and Rulh 
VanHorn. display in rug hooking. 

Also. Sandra Gray, children's 
bellydancing demonsiralion; Gcrrc 
Wcscoil, demonsiralion in bread bak- 
ing: Robert Ciohrs, photography 
display; Rulh Wcilcr, rug hooking 
displav. and Max Ameigh. pottery 

The Lair will be open from noon 
until 4:30 p.m. Il is Unit 18 on lower 
city campus as shown on the College 

Secondary education 
shops open today 

All 17 shops along Susquehanna 
Sircci will be open today from noon lo 
4:30 p.m., according to William A. 
Holmes, director ol secondary educa- 

There will be either displays or ex- 
hibits in Che shops and all members of 
ihc faculty and administration will be 
available to answer questions. 

Open House 'special* 
for broadcasters 

Open House Ihis year will be 
"special" for the broadcasling pro- 

The College radio siaiion. 
WWAS, will hold i(s grand opening 
celebration as pan of Ihe College Open 

Bud Berndl. former broadcasling 
inslructor, and olher dignitaries will be 
on hand for (he formalilies. 

The station, in Room 138 of Unit 
6, will be open for lours and commen- 
tary will be given throughout the day. 
The station will be on the air from 
noon to 6 p.m. al 88.1 on Ihe FM dial. 

show exhibits 

The I loTKiiluirc slinJcMl^urcpl.iil 
MiMy a ciunihcr ol cshibil^ ni iho I .iiili 
SciciKC Uuiidiilu. Ihc lioiicuhiirc 
promani involves lllc business ol urou- 
Inii. ilcM'JMiM.j. ami sellm.j lloweis .iiul 

The areciihcHise in ilic 1 anh 
Seieiue HiiiUliiii; «ill he open «iih uvo 
Ol IhieesTndenls on haiul lo leavl loins. 

Iheie «ill he ililleieiii crops on 
displav - ineliulinu roses, cainalionv 
ami loniaioes. 

In ailililion. talks ahoni h.uise 
plain pinblenis will be presenieil. 

1 amlseape (Jesn:ii proieels will be 
ilisplaved. These will include binklinus 
lo siale and. il vvcalher pernnis, a 

Urielv vvalkvvavs are in ihe process 
of benm bnili. I hcsc will eveniually 
make up a W'illiainshiiru uarden. 
Iluie also vvill he a nursery hand lool 
ili^plav av well as a new tractor and a 

Electronic displays 

Classrooms for the study of elec- 
tronics, on the first floor of Unit 6, will 
have displays of proper lab set-ups and 
student projects during today's Open 

Students will be working in the lab 
so that visitors can observe lab pro- 
cedures and Ihc types of projects which 
electronics students undenakc. 

There may be demonstrations of 
more sophisticated electrical projects 
taking place also. 

Open House Hdliinn S-7 

Sunday. March 2.1. ItHO.SPOTI.IdHT 

Journalism, radio 
offices open today 

Students and visiiors interested in 
the journalism and broadcasling cur- 
ricula may visit the lournalism Office, 
in Room 7, basement, Klunip 
Academic Center, and Ihe siiideni- 
opcraicd radio station, WWAS. in 
Room 138, in Unit 6. 

The journalism students will 
dcmoitsiraie machines and techniques 
related to prodiictittn of a newspaper. 
The broadcasting siudcnls will 
dcmonsiraic Ihc operation ol a radio 






Working in Ihe Secondarj Vocational Program, small engine repair, freip lefl. 
are Scoll Sampsell. Montgomery School District; Rod Winder, Montfi«mery 
School District, and Mike Conway. Lock Haven School District. .- 

A viation projects 
displayed at airport 

Student proiccts are on display to- 
day at the College aviation hangar ai 
the Lvcoming County Airport al Mon- 
toursvillc. according lo Robert L. Nor- 
ton, posisecondary instructor of avia- 
I ion . 

Also on display are the two air- 
craft owned by the College: A Convair 
and a lightweight Cessna model. 

The student displays consist of 
engines, sheet metal, fabric, cable, and 
welding proiccts. Norton said. 

A hclicopier will also be shown, he 

These projects will be explained by 
Norton and two other aviation instruc- 
tors. James A. Garland and James F. 

shops open toe 

All the labs in ih^A^ialion, 
automotive, auto body flH diesel 
shops " located along S^Behanna 
Street - will be open to vi^H; today 
during Open House, at^Hing lo 
Martin M. Roush. ira^Brtatit 
technology division directo 

He added that some^H equip- 
ment wiU be connected to ^^Bes and 
will be in operation. 

All faculty membel 

available to answer qucst^^^nd to 
conduct tours. 

Today ^s hfours 

The hours for Open House todav 

The cafeteria will be open from 1 1 
a m. to 4:30 p.m. 

The Earth SciepcB^ Campus 
buildings will be open frojti II to 
4 30 p.m. 

The aviation facilities will be open 
Irom 1 1 a.m. lo 4:30 p.m. 

The Klump Academic Center and 
other (.ily tampiis buildings will he 
open Irom noon to 4:30 p.m. 

vWS!:S51S3SS**v 1 <*'<* -ftS^x *^5*S««BivWSSSSSliSW.^^iMS*--\8fc 

S-8 f^P'" """'!■ f'''"" WILLI AMSPORT-LYCOMtNG 
SPOTIIOHT. Sunday. March 2J. 1910 ^.^^^^^ AIRPORT 


How to Get There from Here 



To get to Williamsport Area Community College facilities at the Lycoming County Airport 
(Montoursville): Go east on West Third SIfeet, through Market Square, continue along the commer- 
cialized "Golden Strip" (which is actually Route 220 and Third Street), stay in the right-hand lane of 
Route 220 (which is the same as Third Street) as you pass over the small hill known as Sand Hill on 
the approach to Montoursville. cross the so-called "Old Montoursville Bridge" (do NOT take the four- 
lane) and thus enter Montoursville At the first traffic light in Montoursville. turn right and simply 
follow the street to the airport 

To get the Williamsport Area Community College facilities "over the mountain" at Allen- 
wood: Go east on West Third Street to Market Square, turn right to pick up Route 1 5-South. con- 
tinue on Route 1 5-South. going "over the mountain" (Montgomery Pike) After passing traffic light 
on descent side, begin to watch tor signs on nghl-hand side of road (Road to Earth Science Cam- 
pus IS to the riqhl and is same road used to reach the Allenwood prison 


Elactricat Buildtng 
EleciiiCdl Technoloyv 


u.dl Technology 




s Tfichnologv 


ly 0(j(iingTech 

Giaphic Afis 


al OFdUmg 


Terhniral IHustiatton 

Scienr« LaboraIo^le^ 





lai Reseaich 

IntoFftal ConimuniCdlions 


Development OK 

WACCHengarsi AirpQ 


Maliieniatics English Labor; 
OpGialing Room Technician 

Computei Cenlei 

Noiarv Publir. 

Postsecondary Coop«?ia 
Student Records 
Setufiiy tPaiking, Lost 

Lewis Bardo < 
Physical Educc 
Media Centei 

Studeni-Faniliv Ceniei 
Cromar Building 
Carpentry b Building 

Constfuciion Techno'ogy 
Civil Engirieeiing Technoloyy 

Oean. Secondary Vocaiiuna 
George Parkes Building 
AuioBcxJv Rtpaii 


World of Work 

liorld of Work k u miliar fcuime of The SPOTLIGHT, in 
cooperaiiiiii wilh llie Colleae Plaiemeni O/Tue. hiformaiioii n siiii/ilicrl 
(lirecily hy the Placcineni Olfice. Im/iiirici tihimi ilie Ii^iiiik<. shoiikl he 
(tinrmi lo /tcrsons or iclc/)hoiic niiinher\ liMal or lo ilw Plmciifciii Ol- 

Aviation - Allied Hclitopier Service Inc.. P.O. Bom 6216. Tulsa, Okla, 
74106. Send resume to Os\iI York, vice president. 

Managemenl - Valley Harms Dairy, I860 Ease Third Si., Williamspori, 

Pa. 17701. Send resume lo Gene Rcidy, personnel manager. Phone 326-2021 . 

Arehileclural. Mechanical, and EnKineerin); Draflsmen ■- Garlei Co. 

(Division ol Union Corp.), Old Foruc, Pa. IK.SLS Send resume to Ed Manar- 

ski. Phone 717-457.7425. 

Computer ProKrammer - Freuhauf Corp., P. O. Box 110. Middlekmii. 
Pa. 17057, Send resume lo Slephcn Horncv. Phone 7I7-944-749I E\l HI 
1.12, oi m. 

Welders - Immediate opcnini;. ACF Industries Inc., (AMCAR Division) 
Mihon, Pa. I7H47. Call colled: 717-742-7601 . 

EPN's - 1 1 p.m. to 7 a.m. shift. Contact Mrs. Stroble, .123-3758. 
Radiiil(>|!> Technician - Lewistown Hospital, Lewistown, Pa. 17044 
Send resume lo personnel dcpartmcnl or call collect, 717-242-1021. 

Dental llyKienisI - Work in periodontal practice. Send resume to 
Williamspori Periodontal Associates, Suite 404, 460 Market Si , 
Williamspori, Pa. 17701. Apply Gail Holmes, ollicc manager. 

(graphic Arts Camera Pressman and Stripper - Columbia Graphic R D 
5, Bloomsburg, Pa. 17815. Apply Carol Gilotti, personnel manager Call 

Plant Accountant - D-M-E Company, P. O. Box F, Youngwood, Pa 
15697. Send resume attention of Russ Yaguinto. 

Cost Accountant - Degree required. Send resume to Box Z-16, Sun- 
Gazette, Williamspori, Pa. 17701. 

Junior Product Manauer - Central Pa. corporalion to support supply 
division marketing operations. Send particulars to Box Z-25. Sun-Ga/ctie. 
Williamspori, Pa. 17701. 

Barmaids, Bartenders. Waitresses, Waiters, and Disc Jockey - No ex 
periencc necessary. Apply in person. Gentlemen 111 Loum>e, 750 West Fourth 
Si., alter 7 p.m. 

Auditor - Full or part-lime night work. Bookkeeping background need- 
ed. Apply to Box Z-12, Sun-Ga/etie, Williamspori, Pa. 17701.' 

Snack Bar Person - Great Skate, Montoursville. Apply in person 
Wednesday or Thursday between 7 and 9 p.m. 

l.PN -- Apply at Broad Acres Nursing Home Association, R D 3 
Wellsboro. Pa. 

Cook - 7 a.m. to 2 p.m., live days per week. AppK lo Mr, I ailibuix, 
Holiday Inn, Williamspori. 

Hostess - Apply to Mr. l.athbury. Holiday Inn, Williamspori. 
Sales Clerk - Dav and evcninu hours. Phone Musselman Icwclcrs 
546-5688, lor appoinlmeni. 

Bookkeeper - Will train. Phtmc Musselman Icwelcrs, 546-5688, for ap- 

Postal Sorters - Monday through Friday, 4 a.m. to 8 a.m. $6.64 per 
hour. Must be a college student living in Danville. Sunbury. Selinsgrovc area. 
Apply to State Employment OITicc, Sunburv, Pa., or call 717-286-8548. 
Today -• Boise Cascade. Allcntown, will interview for machinisis and 
toolmakers. Group meeting at 10 a.m. m the Klump Academic Center 

Tomorrow - K-Marl recruiter will inlervicw for management trainees. 
Group meeting at 9 a.m. in the Klump Acadetnic Center Auditorium. 

Wednesday - C. E. Air Preheat, Wcllsville, N.Y., will inicr\icw lot 
mechanical and engineering drafispcrsons. Group meeting at 9 a.m. in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 

Thursda.v - Valley Design, Johnson City, N.Y., will interview for 
mechanical and engineering drafispcrsons and graphic arts students. Group 
meeting at 9 a.m. in Ihe Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 

Friday - Borg Warner, York, will inlervicw for welders and machinists. 

up meciii 

i,m, in the Klump Academic C enter Auditor 

College-focus of videotapes 

The College is one of the subjects 
of a series of career-related video pro- 
grams, according to A. Neale Winner, 
coordinator of media production and 
instructional technology. 

According to